Haunting News About Vietnam
Having just come from a trip to Hanoi, I’ve noticed that there’s some haunting news about Vietnam that’s circulating. Some people are claiming that Hoa’s daughter disappeared and there’s a haunted house in Hanoi. I thought that this was interesting and wanted to find out more.
Ghost tape number 10
During the Vietnam War, the US military trò chơi săn mồi resorted to a form of spiritual warfare. Ghost tapes, also known as psyops broadcasts, were used to scare the enemy. They were played from strategically placed speakers on helicopters and patrol boats.
Ghost Tape Number 10 was a haunting sound tape developed by the Psychological Operations Division (PSYOP) of the U.S. Army during the Vietnam War. It consists of disembodied voices and murmurs, as well as screams. It was designed to scare the enemy and demoralize the North Vietnamese Army.
Ghost Tape Number 10 was one of several audio tapes used by the U.S. Army and Navy during the Vietnam War. The tapes were played on loudspeakers during Viet Cong activity.
The recordings were created by US military engineers who spent weeks recording eerie sounds. They also altered the voices and recorded audio sayings of South Vietnamese soldiers. They believed that the superstitious Vietnamese would believe that the voices were coming from their ancestors.
Tao Dan park
Located in the bustling metropolis of Ho Chi Minh City, Tao Dan Park is a green oasis in the middle of a city bursting with activity. This is not an ordinary public , but a park that has gained in stature over the years.
Tao Dan Park is not only a great green space, but also a cultural and historical landmark of Ho Chi Minh City. The park was originally constructed by the French in the 1860s, and was later refurbished in the twentieth century. The park is home to many historical structures and features, including the Lam tomb, a sculpture garden, and a pool.
The park is not haunted, but there are some trò chơi săn mồi interesting rumors about its spooky past. In the late 1980s, a young man died while trying to sell his motorbike in the park. His friend Hung was supposed to help him but instead of selling the bike, he decided to help a vicious scheme that would eventually end up costing Hung his life.
Hanoi’s haunted house
Those who lived in Hanoi as children may remember stories of an ancient house on Hang Trong Street. The quaint, shady street now serves as a ghostly attraction.
The house was built around the time of the French colonial era. It was adjacent to Hoan Kiem Lake, and looked directly towards it. It had a banyan tree growing through its roof.
It was also adjacent to a lot of luxurious buildings. The house was owned by a Chinese-Vietnamese man named Huang Weng Hua. He was a famous businessman in Sai Gon. He had three sons. However, one of his sons suffered from mental illness at an early age. His daughter died of leprosy.
He wanted to build a big building for his family to live in together. However, it was burned down by a fire in December 2001, killing seven of his family members. The fire department investigated and concluded that his son started the fire.
The disappearance of Hoa’s daughter
Earlier this year, the disappearance of Hoa’s daughter, who had been held in prison in Vietnam, was a haunting news in Vietnam. For 38 days, Dramesi was handcuffed and blindfolded, and beaten with a fan belt. She was held in a horror chamber. And in the morning, she had to calculate how far she would have to walk from the compound.
The Vietnamese state tries to control the religious life of its population. It has confiscated Buddhist church properties. It also insists on the Vietnamese Catholic church as the nation’s national church. And it runs orphanages. It is in many ways a heir to the Confucian state, which was founded in China.
The Cao Dai sect is a major political-religious movement in southern Vietnam. It was founded in 1926. The structure of the Cao Dai organization included an administrative organ, a council of mediums, and a body that monitored the operation of charitable agencies.
Build your house around my body
Despite the sexy title of Violet Kupersmith’s “Build your house around my body”, the story is about a young woman named Winnie Nguyen who arrives in Saigon to teach English in the waning years of the Vietnam War. What she gets in return is a tour de force of a kind, in which she encounters a cast of characters, some of whom are not to be trifled with. She also gets a taste of the local brew, as she tries to come to terms with her heritage, her karma, and her nemesis.
The story is a bit more complex than the aforementioned tale of two women, but there is a lot to like about it. The novel is a bit more cerebral than your average run-of-the-mill thriller, as it weaves in and out of time and space, and the characters are a hodgepodge of sorts, ranging from the unnamed young woman who is a bit of a diva to the neophyte expat who is not so hot to slug.