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Center for Southeast Asian Studies

Bảo Thy (born in June 2, 1988) is a Vietnamese Pop singer who sings and releases music through the internet. In 2006, she took part in the “Thập Đại Mỹ Nhân (Top ten beatiful girls)” competition of gameonline and placed in the Top 10. #BaoThy #VietNam #SEASongoftheWeek More info/listen: www.cseashawaii.o...

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Ưng Hoàng Phúc was born on August 18, 1981 in An Giang. He was a member of the all mael group "1088," but became a solo act in 2002. #UngHoangPhuc #VietNam #SEASongoftheWeek More info/listen: www.cseashawaii.o...

The Ngũ Cung Rock Band (Pentatonic) was established to contribute to the Progressive-Hard Rock market, aiming at becoming THE most famous progressive rock band in Viet Nam and beyond. #NguCung #VietNam #SEASongoftheWeek More info/listen: www.cseashawaii.o...

A dancing #robot from #Vietnam, from the article "Vietnam's dance robots introduced at CES 2013" More info: ht.ly/gNENa

This is the incredible story of Bao Luong, Vietnam’s first female political prisoner. In 1927, when she was just 18, Bao Luong left her village home to join Ho Chi Minh’s Revolutionary Youth League and fight both for national independence and for women’s equality. A year later, she became embroiled in the Barbier Street murder, a crime in which unruly passion was mixed with revolutionary ardor.

In Sa Pa, Viet Nam a girl rides her water buffalo. This picture comes from National Geographic: Japan. #RuralScene #VietNam #Buffalo Photograph credit: Denis Rozan, Your Shot

Coca-Cola has has started a trial-campaign to re-task their old plastic bottles in Viet Nam. Some are more clever and functional than others. Take a look at an article about it and the YouTube video here: ht.ly/xG8S6 #CocaCola #VietNam #Recycling

In this important new study, Charles Keith explores the complex position of the Catholic Church in modern Vietnamese history. By demonstrating how French colonial rule allowed for the transformation of Catholic missions in Vietnam into broad and powerful economic and institutional structures, Keith discovers the ways race defined ecclesiastical and cultural prestige and control of resources and institutional authority.