Here are a couple of websites you might wish to try, they are known for supplying accurate information but are reluctant to make an official comment to an anyonmous query. However, they can probably tell you where to find the information you are seeking by doing your own research... http://www.pownetwork.com and http://www.homeofheroes.com
If your uncle was in the US Military (civilians are not listed on the wall); obtain documentation and contact the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Wall office.
North Vietnam headed by their government party (Uncle Ho died in '69).
earned status A+
My uncle received the Bronze Star for Iwo Jima. I have pictures of him receiving the medal and newspaper clippings reporting the event.
Yes she was in Vietnam in the 1960s. Precisely she was in the Tonka Bay incident. My Uncle John, who was one of her engineers served on her at that time.
Draftees served their two years for Uncle Sam; one year tour in Vietnam, then went home. Usually going to college on the GI bill.
the character Daniel is the main character he hates the Romans because they killed his father and uncle
Since the US was fighting North Vietnam, and the US was referred to by the GIs as "Uncle Sam", "Uncle Ho" seemed fitting. Besides, it was alot easier to say, than Ho Chi Minh.
Ho Chi Minh; known to everyone, GIs included as "Uncle Ho."
Yes, there are DNA tests that can determine whether a great uncle, or a great aunt, is likely related to a particular child. DNA samples are needed from both the child and the adults whose relationship is to be assessed.
Civilian contractors, (any civilian) are not supposed to be listed on the wall. If he was a US serviceman, obtain his DD-214 (discharge certificate) or any other documentation showing that he was a US Serviceman and died in Vietnam, then contact the Vietnam Veterans Memorial Wall personnel.
During the Vietnam War, it was the "OD" (Olive Drab) or the "Green Machine" or "Uncle Sam" or "Conscripted".
Ho Chi Minh was the president of Vietnam from 1945 until 1955, when Vietnam was divided into North Vietnam and South Vietnam. Ho Chi Minh, known by the North Vietnamese people as "Uncle Ho" remained as president of North Vietnam until his death in 1969 while the U.S. "war in Vietnam" continued. He didn't live long enough to see his life-long dream come true with the defeat of South Vietnam and a unified country in 1975.
Your mother's uncle is your great uncle. His uncle is your great great uncle.
After their father was killed there; or their brother was killed there; or their husband was killed there; or their uncle, or their cousin, or their friend, or neighbor...and especially if their son died there.
"Uncle Ho", as many American GIs called him, was born & raised in what is today northern Vietnam; but during the war was called North Vietnam. He lived many years in Europe and was educated in Europe, adopting his communist ways (he modified them to fit his own nation) and taking it back to Indochina (the Vietnam portion).
The main idea of the novel, Uncle Tom's Cabin, is earned freedom. When Tom dies, he died a devout Christian. The result of his death was that all slaves on the Shelby plantation in Kentucky(his old home) were set free.
The resolution in the book Sunrise over Fallujah is when he writes to his uncle who served in Vietnam, and say that he know now why his uncle never spoke much of it. Because of what he saw, and Robin said he probably won't tell his kids what he went though in Iraq.
yes ! but not your uncle in text as such....
Your son is your uncle's grandnephew. Your uncle is your son's great uncle.
The uncle of your great grandfather is your great-great-great uncle. Your great uncle (also called your grand uncle) is the brother of your grandparent and your parent's uncle.
The brother of your aunt's husband is not your uncle. Also the brother of your uncle who is not your uncle is your father.