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Her given name meant “First Tear,” Hanh said, “because I was alone and didn’t have any family with me at the time.” Hanh, then just 19, let a friend take the child to an orphanage, thinking she would still be able to visit her. again,” Reischl said when he opened the door and saw the petite Hanh, her hair still parted on the same side as he remembered it. The white-haired Air Force veteran put his arm on her chair as if to comfort her — close, but not too close.But the friend disappeared, and when Hanh went to the orphanage, the nuns told her they had no record of her case. The two are now determined to find the child they lost. On the other side stood the woman he’d left behind when he shipped out of Saigon in July 1970.After his year-long tour, he went back to Minnesota, became a government cartographer, married twice, had a son and suffered Agent Orange-related health problems. These photos of Reischl and Hanh were taken in the fall of 1969.She said she resisted her customers and was beaten so badly. They don't experience it so they don't believe the news about human trafficking. Going back to school will be difficult, but I know with discipline and will power and faith I can do it. I have high grades right now, but I am two years behind in school.Now, she can't do anything without shaking horribly. Sometimes they said, "Well, who told them to do that? New America Media editor, Andrew Lam, is the author of "Perfume Dreams: Reflections on the Vietnamese Diaspora" and "East Eats West: Writing in two Hemispheres." His book of short stories, Birds of Paradise Lost, is due out in 2013.
Each year several thousands of women and children are trafficked from Vietnam to other countries, mainly through Cambodia and China, for commercial sexual exploitation. I was in school, and after I finished exams, I was browsing on the Internet, and this guy kept trying to chat with me. At that time, I kept fighting with my mother, and she kicked me out of the house. In the neighborhood, there's a person who wanted to marry me, but I didn't want to get married.I ended up in a shelter in Phnom Penh for over a year.They wouldn't let me go home because I didn't have any papers.She idly opened a locally written article about kids abandoned during the war.Scrolling down, she was shocked to see a photo of her younger self, in the arms of a khaki-clad soldier — Reischl.