Qatar Petroleum International to inve...

Qatar Petroleum International to invest in Vietnam petchem plant

There are 8 comments on the Arab News story from Jan 16, 2012, titled Qatar Petroleum International to invest in Vietnam petchem plant. In it, Arab News reports that:

HANOI: Qatar Petroleum International will pick up a 25 percent stake in the $4-billion Long Son petrochemical project in Vietnam, a senior executive of the southeast Asian country's state oil and gas group Petrovietnam said.

Join the discussion below, or Read more at Arab News.

Drgunzet

Meridian, ID

#1 Jan 16, 2012
Very nice; go, go, go.

So, Qatar investing in a multi-billion oil refiner in the South, and United Emirates is investing in the North. That's going very nice for the year 2012 with a very good start.

Oh man, the VNCH/NGUY losers would be very upset.
MrOwl

Burlington, NC

#2 Jan 19, 2012
According to your way of thinking, the people of Munich are upset when good things happen in Hamburg and vica versa. When good things happen in Montana, the people of Alabama don't get upset. What happens in Toronto benefits those in Winnipeg. It appears to me Viet Nam is one physically but I doubt it will ever be one spiritually. Is there anyone bac ky likes beside themselves?
Drgunzet

Meridian, ID

#3 Jan 19, 2012
MrOwl wrote:
According to your way of thinking, the people of Munich are upset when good things happen in Hamburg and vica versa. When good things happen in Montana, the people of Alabama don't get upset. What happens in Toronto benefits those in Winnipeg. It appears to me Viet Nam is one physically but I doubt it will ever be one spiritually. Is there anyone bac ky likes beside themselves?
No, you got it wrong. Only VNCH/NGUY losers got upset because their women got boinked by the hundred of thousand. Ten of thousand women were also kidnapped and sold into Thai brothels. That's why these VNCH/NGUY losers were upset at Vietnam's success ok?
bac ky baby has no name

Chicago, IL

#4 Jan 29, 2012
http://www.topix.com/forum/world/vietnam/T6JJ...
check this out bac ky
first da bac ky sold their children to CHINAmen...
chinaMEN abused them
chinaMEN gave them back to da bac ky ha noi
BAC KY HA NOI...let them LIVE in high and cold mountain without NOTHIN'
BY DA WAY BAC KY...we are talkin' about bac ky children less than 10 years of AGE!
'''
JUST READ THE STORY ABOVE... bac ky ha noi! ohhh why read when you bac ky have been doin' this for 2 thousand of years now!
heh heh heh...bac ky ho chi minh nephews...i will expose your sorry lyin' arse breeed!
bac ky baby has no name

Chicago, IL

#5 Jan 29, 2012
HOP TIEN, Vietnam — Rare visitors to Hop Tien often catch a first glimpse of this sleepy village in a blur as they career, white-knuckled, around a hairpin turn high in the mountains above.
Multimedia
Slide Show
In Vietnam, Healing a Village Wounded by Trafficking
Related

What they do not see as they glance over the ruggedly beautiful territories of northern Vietnam is the ostracism of many women in this region, and the enterprising determination of one woman who has begun to fight against it.

Over a decade ago, human traffickers descended on this seemingly forgotten slice of soaring limestone crags and lush valleys to snatch up women and children and sell them over the border in China, less than four miles away.

The first predators arrived in Hop Tien in 2003, offering in seemingly innocent tones to buy some young women new shoes. Then the women disappeared. Soon others vanished too, all between the ages of 16 and 22, to be sold as wives, forced laborers or sex workers.

They were victims of a relatively widespread problem in Vietnam that included the abduction and trafficking of children as young as 5 or 6 years old, according to Matthew Friedman, the regional project manager for the United Nations Inter-Agency Project on Human Trafficking.

Between 2001 and 2005, the Chinese police say they rescued more than 1,800 trafficking victims on the Vietnam border, according to a 2005 State Department report on human rights. Since then, particularly over the last three years, Vietnam “has waged a significant and successful anti-trafficking campaign,” Mr. Friedman said. But it still faces challenges, and trafficking in people remains a problem.

Not least is the stigma attached to the victims once they have been rescued. After villagers here reported the abductions, the Vietnamese authorities collaborated with Chinese officials to find the women and, remarkably, bring them home.

But residents’ elation lurched to horror at the realization that two of the women were pregnant. News quickly spread that the others, too, had been made sex workers, and even those who did not bear the signs of the trade paid its price.

Fearful that a fallen woman would cast shame on the whole family, several households quickly disowned their kidnapped daughters. Some of the girls built makeshift tents, blue specks that can still be seen tucked high into the mountainside, a wide distance from town.

They were outcasts, without food, income or hope.

That is when Vang Thi Mai, a short woman with work-worn hands and a round, beaming face, took them in, and changed their lives and the fortunes of the entire village.

Even today villagers are reluctant to discuss the abductions and defer to Mrs. Mai. By her account, at least seven women were taken, and after they were shunned upon their return, she invited them into her home and eventually brought them into a small textile cooperative founded by her and her husband. She taught them how to separate hemp stems into strands, spin the strands into thread, weave the thread into fabric and dye the fabric for clothes and other items.

“When I began working with the victims, the town ostracized and criticized me for being associated with the women,” Mrs. Mai, 49, recounted in an interview.“They said the women were unpure and I should not befriend such unpure women. I told them what happened was not their fault, as they were the victims of others’ wrongdoings.”

Mrs. Mai, who had worked as a nurse and had been president of the district’s Women’s Association, told the women who had returned to ignore the village’s scorn.“I said to them that when they would be able to earn money, to live on their own and to care for others with their earned money, the town would have to change their thinking,” she said.
bac ky baby has no name

Chicago, IL

#6 Jan 29, 2012
just a few dollars more for da bac ky ho chi minh nephews juicy wallets
bac ky baby has no name

Chicago, IL

#7 Jan 29, 2012
Drgunzet wrote:
<quoted text>
No, you got it wrong. Only VNCH/NGUY losers got upset because their women got boinked by the hundred of thousand. Ten of thousand women were also kidnapped and sold into Thai brothels. That's why these VNCH/NGUY losers were upset at Vietnam's success ok?
now bac ky ho chi minh nephews ha noi...where is your fact!
see mine above!
whahahha check my fact

Chicago, IL

#8 Jan 29, 2012
Drgunzet wrote:
<quoted text>
No, you got it wrong. Only VNCH/NGUY losers got upset because their women got boinked by the hundred of thousand. Ten of thousand women were also kidnapped and sold into Thai brothels. That's why these VNCH/NGUY losers were upset at Vietnam's success ok?
now we all know where you came from...your father is a chinaMAN as you claimed...you are a bassturd!

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