BANNED IN USA watch a highly emotional story of large Vietnamese family ripped apart by Vietnam War

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  • Published on:  6/23/2014
  • Watch this and try not to cry or get mad at the horrible deceitful lies that were told by President Nixon and Henry Kissinger.ALL POINTS OF THE COMPASS is a dramatic powerful documentary about one man's struggles to keep his family together amid the dishonesty of the US government. This film traces the traces the heart-rendering story of popular politician Mr Charles Tran Van Lam and the gutless weak and weird withdrawal of US troops from Vietnam to signal the end of the war.Artfully directed and produced with very high production values, this documentary will change your life. Mr Charles Trans Van Lam was the South Vietnamese Foreign Minister during the Vietnam War. He had 9 children that he sent overseas to various countries to be educated; thinking that they could return with the knowledge to help advance his beloved nation. Unfortunately for Charles, the democratic south lost to the communist north and the children had to grow up in the country where they lived at the time. But its the false promises, pathetic backdowns and corruptable lies that President Nixon told Tran Van Lam that will boil your blood. You will never think of this conflict in the same way after you have witnessed this very personal family story. This documentary was shot in Canada, USA, Paris, London, Western Africa and Australia.Here's what the official promo says in a more erudite way: While the Vietnam War raged, senior political leader Charles Tran Van Lam recorded his family's domestic life on his Super 8 camera. As his sons dressed up in cowboy suits and his daughters pirouetted through ballet lessons, he held meetings with the most powerful political players in the world.But when Saigon fell in 1975, Tran Van Lam left his country with nothing - not even his citizenship. Told by his nine children from their now disparate locations around the globe, the Trans' story provides a unique insight into an eastern diaspora. It reveals the importance of identity in a family flung to all points of the compass.
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