The first thing we should know about Vietnam is that the country is a very violent place.
Vietnam’s economy has been destroyed by the war.
The country has been mired in poverty for more than two decades, with the rate of infant mortality among its citizens hovering around one in 10.
Its military has killed more than 40,000 people.
Its government has repeatedly failed to meet its own basic promises to the people of Vietnam.
Its leaders have been accused of gross human rights violations and corruption, and some of its people have been killed by police and security forces.
It’s been a terrible, terrible experience for many Americans.
And, frankly, I’ve done the same thing in Vietnam as I’ve been doing in the U.S. over the last few years, and I’m not happy with my situation.
But it’s not a terrible experience.
I just happen to be living in a country that is extremely violent.
The problem with that is that it’s actually not that different from America.
Vietnam is a country where people get shot and killed by cops for no reason at all.
It has one of the highest murder rates in the world, and the average person there lives an average of about eight years.
And it’s one of only two countries in the developed world where more people have cancer than are alive today.
It also has one the highest rates of violent crime in the industrialized world, which has been exacerbated by a high-level crackdown on political dissent.
Vietnam has been one of those countries that Americans should definitely avoid, but in an ideal world, we would have no need for it, since we could just stay home.
We would just leave Vietnam to its own devices and let the people be.
But the reality is that we’re living in Vietnam today, and that reality has its own set of problems.
Here are the 10 things you should know before you decide to go there.
There Are No Free Speech Laws in Vietnam, and You’re Probably Not Getting Them.
The Vietnam Free Speech Law, which went into effect in January of this year, is meant to ensure that no one can say things that might be construed as offensive or illegal in Vietnam.
That means that no Vietnamese can say “fuck the United States” or “kill American soldiers,” for example, even if they’re not Vietnamese.
If you’re an American who has traveled to Vietnam, you’re probably wondering how you can legally express yourself there.
According to a 2011 article in the Associated Press, “no one has been charged with a crime under the law, though there are no clear guidelines as to what is offensive or criminal.
It can also be a matter of opinion, with some Vietnamese citizens expressing support for the U.”
The AP article goes on to say that “vast swathes of the country remain silent, even as a police officer recently was killed by a man who called himself a ‘vanguard of the anti-American movement.'”
The AP goes on: A man has been killed in an apparent police shooting, and police officers and soldiers have been detained on suspicion of participating in an alleged plot to kill an officer in an election in Vietnam’s second city of Saigon.
The Vietnamese government has been criticized for its treatment of demonstrators, and in April, police in Ho Chi Minh City reportedly used pepper spray and stun grenades against demonstrators who had blocked a road to protest the killing of the policeman in Saigon by an unknown gunman.
The U.N. human rights office in Geneva, which monitors human rights in Vietnam and other countries, said that it has received reports of serious abuses of the law.
Some Vietnamese have been arrested and charged with inciting the public to violence, though police have not reported any of these cases.
In May, the government imposed a new law that, among other things, bans “any communication which is likely to incite the public in Vietnam to commit an act of violence, even in a political manner,” as well as “any activity that encourages the public for an unlawful purpose.”
The law applies to social media, including Twitter and Facebook, and other online platforms, though it is unclear whether those sites will be subject to the law as well.
The law also gives police the power to arrest citizens for simply “liking” or retweeting information on social media that is deemed “disparaging, hateful, abusive, threatening or inflammatory.”
And it applies to “communicating by text, by email, by telephone, or by video” — even if the communication is not written or sent directly by a person in Vietnam but instead appears on a “foreign network” (a term often used in the media to refer to an email address or cellphone number).
It is unclear how the law will be enforced, but there are some signs that it could be applied to some of the most popular social media platforms, including Facebook and Twitter.
The new law also includes a vague provision that could mean that “a person who is charged with committing a crime by posting information or