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Friday, June 12, 2015

GN: Đọc Báo Xưa - Những Bằng Chứng Không Thể Chối Cãi!!!

ĐỌC BÁO XƯA 169   DOCUMENTS REVIEW 169 -GN-


TRẢ LẠI SỰ THẬT CHO NHỮNG GÌ ĐÃ THẬT SỰ XẢY RA TRONG SỬ VIỆT VỚI ĐẦY ĐỦ BẰNG CHỨNG CỤ THỂ, KHÔNG THỂ NÀO CHỐI CÃI ! 

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ĐÂY ! BẰNG CHỨNG LỊCH SỬ !  - ĐẾN BAO GIỜ HUNG THỦ TRONG VỤ THẢM SÁT TẾT MẬU THÂN 1968 ĐỀN TỘI TRƯỚC DÂN TỘC ???

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The shadowy political arm of Vietnam's dissident Buddhist minority helped the Communists when they almost overran this ancient imperial capital, South Vietnamese officials said Monday.
They pointed out, however, that although the population is 80 per cent Buddhist, only a minority supported the Communists. As many people as possible fled when the Communists came.
U.S. officials are reluctant to speak about the Buddhist movement that supported the Communists, although they are said to have amassed impressive evidence.
Lt. Col. Phan Van Khoa, the provincial chief, charged that remnants of the old Buddhist "struggle movement" were active in collaborating with the invading Communists. This is the antigovemment movement that was crushed when the Saigon government sent forces to Hue in June of 1966.
Phan said the most prominent monks stayed more or less neutral. He said the Communists even had selected a new province chief from the movement, a Hue University professor who fled when U.S. Marines cleared the Communists from the southern part of the city.
Phan had to hide in an attic of the city hospital when the Communists overran most of Hue Jan. 31 and stayed there for seven days until he was freed.
He says, and U.S. sources confirm, that the large Tu Dam pagoda, about five miles northwest of Hue, was the Communist command post for the attack.
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THẰNG LÙN XÁC NHẬN BỌN  ĐỘI LỐT PHẬT GIÁO  ĐÃ LẬT ĐỒ VÀ BẠO HÀNH PHÁ HOẠI AN BÌNH CỦA VNCH :
The religious movement was credited with bringing about the fall of the Diem government in 1963 and instigated the widespread 1966 Buddhist revolt in South Vietnam's northern region.
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The Report from Gen. William Westmoreland to President Lyndon B. Johnson ( LBJ)   
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WASHINGTON - In a special report to President Johnson, Westmoreland has urged support of Thieu's action as a necessary security measure because of Tri Quang's recent anti-government activities.
The President was informed Tri Quang provided the in-city bases from which the Viet Cong had hoped to turn their recent Saigon and Hue attacks into a general popular uprising.


Best evidence of the Communist alliance with Tri Quang, according t o Westmoreland was the location of headquarters of the Viet Cong attack  on Saigon in An Quang pagoda, long famed as the seat of the militant Buddhist's operations.South Vietnamese troops capturing the pagoda, in the heart of Saigon's crowded Chinese district, found all the equipment needed for a fullscale Communist command post.

Prisoners taken in the fighting around the pagoda, Westmoreland revealed, described its function as the nerve center for the Saigon attack.
They confirmed, he stated, the command post was set up several weeks in advance of the offensive and while Tri Quang was in the pagoda.  Large amounts of Soviet - made weapons also were stored in a building behind the main temple before the attack


South Vietnamese officials said the command post, staffed by a Viet Cong organization with the code-name "d - 214,Hanoi unit" was headed by a North Vietnamese major general, a friend of Tri Quang from the time both served with the Viet Minh against the French.
According to Westmoreland's report, the clandestine help from Tri Quang's followers in Hue is one reason why the Communists were able to hold out so long.

There, as in Saigon, the pagoda of Tri Quang's militant Buddhists was the central coordinating point of the Viet Cong attacks and their stubborn defense of the city. More than 100 U.S. Marines lost their lives in recapturing the walled city.


THE FIFTH COLUMN


Another U.S. intelligence estimate states Tri Quang helped plan the Buddhist role in the Communist attacks and then went into hiding after he saw the Viet Cong-North Vietnamese offensive was not strong enough to topple the Thieu government.
In preparation for the Tet assault, the report points out, Tri Quang and his militant Buddhists waged a prolonged drive for popular support.
Tri Quang, for instance, in December and January dispatched a team of speakers on a nationwide tour protesting government policy. The Viet Cong at the same time let it be known they planned an assault on major cities and promised to replace the Thieu government with a coalition including the militant Buddhists.

Once the new coalition wasformed, according to one captured document, Tri Quang was to be sent to the United Nations to demand immediate withdrawal of U.S. forces from South Vietnam. So far, President Johnson has kept hands off.
In discussing the arrest of Tri Quang with Congressional leaders recently, the President took the position it is strictly an internal matter for the South Vietnamese government to handle.


"One of President Kennedy's biggest mistakes in Vietnam,"    the President told the legislative leaders,   "was to let U.S. officials get too deeply involved in Tri Quang's effort to overthrow the late President Diem. We are still paying for that blunder."


Tri Quang's supporters in Saigon now are trying a new approach. They are urging U.S. Ambassador Ellsworth Bunker to intervene on behalf of the militant Buddhist by discreetly advising the Thieu government of the possible damage to its image.

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