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NGUYEN  KINH  DOANH    (213) 361-7929    VIETNAM WAR:  $1 trillion cost  in today's dollars  *****  RIPOFF AND BENEFITS
              My name is Nguyen Kinh Doanh.  I was born in Nam Dinh, North Vietnam in 1952.  In 1954, my family went to South Vietnam.  In 1971, I arrived in the US.               I hope this report will help you to understand about   VIETNAM WAR:  $1 trillion cost  in today's dollars  *****  RIPOFF AND BENEFITS I was very fortunate to meet with Willard Cleon Skousen, Gary Allen, Ralph Epperson, Anthony Sutton and many influential high ranking officials,
Willard Cleon Skousen (January 20, 1913 – January 9, 2006) was an American conservative author with the John Birch Society and a faith-based conspiracy theorist. A notable anti-communist and supporter of the John Birch Society, Skousen's works involved a wide range of subjects including the Six-Day WarMormon eschatologyNew World Order conspiracies, and parenting. His most popular works are The Five Thousand Year Leap and The Naked Communist.
The United States entered Vietnam with the principal purpose of preventing a communist takeover of the region. In that respect, it failed: the two Vietnams were united under a communist banner in July 1976. Gary Allen is the author of None DareCall It Conspiracy.  This book is a primer for anyone who wishes to understand the basic workings of the global network of Insiders that is determined to wield power over all of mankind in the coming New World Order. The Special Edition is updated with illustrations and charts for 2013. Introduction by U.S. Congressman John G. Schmitz: The story you are about to read is true. The names have not been changed to protect the guilty. This book may have the effect of changing your life. After reading this book, you will never look at national and world events in the same way again.   None Dare Call It Conspiracy will be a very controversial book. At first it will receive little publicity and those whose plans are exposed in it will try to kill it by the silent treatment. For reasons that become obvious as you read this book, it will not be reviewed in all the "proper" places or be available on your local book stand. However, there is nothing these people can do to stop a grass roots book distributing system. Eventually it will be necessary for the people and organizations named in this book to try to blunt its effect by attacking it or the author. They have a tremendous vested interest in keeping you from discovering what they are doing. And they have the big guns of the mass media at their disposal to fire the barrages at None Dare Call It Conspiracy. By sheer volume, the "experts" will try to ridicule you out of investigating for yourself as to whether or not the information in this book is true They will ignore the fact that the author about to conjecture. They will find a typographical error or ague some point that is open to debate. If necessary they will lie in order to protect themselves by smearing this book. I believe those who pooh-pooh the information herein because psychologically many people would prefer to believe we are because we all like to ignore bad news. We do so at our own peril.     The Vietnam War cost $168 billion, or $1 trillion in today's dollars. 20 That included $111 billion in military operations and $28.5 billion in aid to South Vietnam. Compensation benefits for Vietnam veterans and families still cost $22 billion per year.

The Vietnam War (also known by other names) was a conflict in VietnamLaos, and Cambodia from 1 November 1955  to the fall of Saigon on 30 April 1975. It was the second of the Indochina Wars and was a major conflict of the Cold War. While the war was officially fought between North Vietnam and South Vietnam, the north was supported by the Soviet UnionChina, and other communist states, while the south was supported by the United States and other anti-communist allies, making the war a proxy war between the United States and the Soviet Union. It lasted almost 20 years, with direct U.S. military involvement ending in 1973. The conflict also spilled over into neighboring states, exacerbating the Laotian Civil War and the Cambodian Civil War, which ended with all three countries officially becoming communist states by 1976.


Following the Gulf of Tonkin incident in August 1964, the U.S. Congress passed a resolution that gave President Lyndon B. Johnson broad authority to increase U.S. military presence in Vietnam, without a formal declaration of war. Johnson ordered the deployment of combat units for the first time, and dramatically increased the number of American troops to 184,000. U.S. and South Vietnamese forces relied on air superiority and overwhelming firepower to conduct search and destroy operations, involving ground forces, artillery, and airstrikes. The U.S. also conducted a large-scale strategic bombing campaign against North Vietnam,  and continued significantly building up its forces, despite little progress being made. In 1968, North Vietnamese forces launched the Tet Offensive; though it was a tactical defeat for them, it was strategic victory, as it caused U.S. domestic support for the war to fade.

Sutton became an economics professor at California State University, Los Angeles. He had a research fellowship at Stanford University's Hoover Institution on War, Revolution, and Peace from 1968 to 1973.

At the Hoover Institution, he wrote the study Western Technology and Soviet Economic Development (in three volumes), arguing that the West played a major role in developing the Soviet Union from its beginnings until the then-present year of 1970. Sutton argued that the Soviet Union's technological and manufacturing base, which was then engaged in supplying North Vietnam during the Vietnam War, was built by United States corporations and largely funded by US taxpayers. Steel and iron plants, the GAZ automobile factory, a Ford subsidiary in eastern Russia, and many other Soviet industrial enterprises were built with the help or technical assistance of the United States government or US corporations. He argued further that the Soviet Union's acquisition of MIRV technology was made possible by receiving (from US sources) machining equipment for the manufacture of precision ball bearings, necessary to mass-produce MIRV-enabled missiles.

  The Paris Peace Accords of January 1973 saw all U.S. forces withdrawn; â€Š accords were broken almost immediately, and fighting continued for two more years. Phnom Penh fell to the Khmer Rouge on 17 April 1975, while the 1975 spring offensive saw the Fall of Saigon to the PAVN on 30 April, marking the end of the war. North and South Vietnam were reunified on 2 July the following year.

The war exacted an enormous human cost: estimates of the number of Vietnamese soldiers and civilians killed range from 966,000 to 3 million. Some 275,000–310,000 Cambodians, 20,000–62,000 Laotians, and 58,220 U.S. service members also died in the conflict.   The end of the Vietnam War would precipitate the Vietnamese boat people and the larger Indochina refugee crisis, which saw millions of refugees leave Indochina, an estimated 250,000 of whom perished at sea. Once in power, the Khmer Rouge carried out the Cambodian genocide, while conflict between them and the unified Vietnam would eventually escalate into the Cambodian–Vietnamese War, which toppled the Khmer Rouge government in 1979 and ended the genocide. In response, China invaded Vietnam, with subsequent border conflicts lasting until 1991. Within the United States, the war gave rise to what was referred to as Vietnam syndrome, a public aversion to American overseas military involvements, which, together with the Watergate scandal contributed to the crisis of confidence that affected America throughout the 1970s.[


The U.S. Air Force destroyed more than 20% of the jungles of South Vietnam and 20–50% of the mangrove forests by spraying over 20 million gallons of toxic herbicides (defoliants) including Agent Orange. The war is one of the most commonly used examples of ecocide.

In my book NEW WORLD ORDER AND MONOPOLY POWER, I quoted many letters from government and military officials. Two self-explanatory letters below are very praiseworthy.   Shelby L. Stanton, B.S., M.Ed., J.D., Military Captaỉn, Army, retired:  History has now proven that the Republic of Vietnam and its people were fighting for the truly just cause of freedom and democracy from 1954 - 1975. The recent collapse of communism throughout much of the world has proved the righteousness of our mutual struggle. In this endeavor, our American soldiers - and advisors like myself' -- were honored to fight alongside your own valiant military ranks in battle. It is my hope that someday you and your countrymen, as well as your descendants, will be restored to the positions of great honor that you so richly deserve within Vietnam itself. This recognition is overdue now. The war’s division must be healed, property restored to its rightful owners, and all Vietnamese forever welcome wherever they may choose to go - including the Vietnamese homeland as well as the United States. I have unbounded admiration for the timeless martial qualities, virtue, pride, and sincerity of the Vietnamese people.

Professor Jim Marrs March 31, 1993 :

Thank you for your kind letter regarding my book Crossfire. Since you are a fellow journalist and a writer to a large segment of the Vietnamese community in this country, I am pleased to enclose a signed copy of my book.

I, like Olver Stone, sincerely believe that the opening guns of the serious Vietnam War were fìred in Dealey Plaza, Dallas, Texas, on November 22, 1963. I do not believe that President Kennedy would have allowed the 'introduction of ground combat troops in South Vietnam. I also believe that his decision to withdraw American troops, as expressed in National Security Action Memorandum No. 263, was genuine. All of this is well documented in John Newman’s book JFK and Vietnam.

I fell it is tragic that two great nations (the United States and Vietnam) were destroyed — morally, financially as well as the loss of life — because Lyndon Johnson, and more particularly the men behind him, wanted the profits from a war in Southeast Asia. I say this despite the fact that I am from the Dallas-Fort Worth area, home to General Dynamics, Bell Helicopter, LTV, TI and other industries which profited greatly from the war.

In your letter you mentioned gasoline. Isn’t it puzzling how that until the end of us involvement in Vietnam, there was no mention of a gasoline shortage and, in fact, millions of gallons of gas being shipped to the war zone. Then, just as the Us quits the war, there is a sudden claim of shortage of gas, which later turned out to be phony. The result of this phony shortage? Gas in the US doubled to more than $1 a gallon, where they have remained to this day, and the small independent gas station operators were run out of business and replaced with a Chain Stores of today. A conspiracy? You bet! The same methodology is taking place today in the food industry, with the giant corporations gaining control of not only the distribution of food but also the production and retail ends.

You have my permission to quote anything you want from Crossfire. Just make sure that the quote is properly attribute to the book.

Thank you for your interest and best of luck in your journalistic endeavors.


Ted Gunderson retired FBI:  North Vietnam Surrendered in 1973 We wish all of you a successful 2024 and deeply appreciate Founder Ed Magedson for his assistance.
                   NGUYEN  KINH  DOANH    (213) 361-7929

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