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Even today, as you drive along some of the more deserted strips of Vietnam’s coastline, you’ll see piles of empty shells under trees on beaches where fishermen have snacked in the shade, presumably as they have done for many, many years.
Vietnam’s ancient tradition of wet rice cultivation – which some researchers think may be where this practice began – provides another habitat for snails to live in, and has been a rich source of snails for thousands of years. A ‘naked’ snail is a pretty boring, unappetizing prospect, but stuff it with spices and herbs and cover it in all sorts of rich, creamy, juicy sauces and you have a mouthwatering snack.
At its height, spokesman John Kerry went before the Senate Committee on Foreign Relations to accuse the United States military of committing massive numbers of war crimes in Vietnam. The charges he made shocked and sickened a nation, changed the course of a war and stained the reputation of the American military for decades.
But the mass murder of civilians was never American policy in Vietnam. And the Winter Soldier tribunal itself -- which John Kerry had helped moderate -- turned out to be "packed with pretenders and liars." What happened when military investigators asked the "winter soldiers" for evidence of all the war crimes they had alleged?
And there’s beer too: sometimes you’ll get – ‘fresh beer’ – often brewed on the premises and extremely cheap (and weak), or you’ll find the local favourite of whichever province you happen to be in, as well as regional giants, such as Tiger Beer from Singapore.
are usually packed with twenty-somethings digging into shells with tiny forks and wiping sauce from their mouths between bursts of conversation.
It’s Friday night, and all over the country hundreds of thousands of Vietnamese are out enjoying ‘shell tapas’.
This is something every traveller and expat should experience.
Other tables all around tell stories of similar indulgence.If you packed a lunch, consider taking a crack at the entire 32-page transcript of John Kerry's testimony before the Senate Foreign Relations Committee.Check out our unique and growing collection of documents, clips and more.On January 31, 1971, members of Vietnam Veterans Against the War (VVAW) met in a Detroit hotel to discuss war crimes they claimed to have participated in or witnessed during their combat tours in Vietnam.During the next three days, more than 100 Vietnam veterans and 16 civilians gave anguished, emotional testimony describing hundreds of atrocities against innocent civilians in South Vietnam, including rape, arson, torture, murder, and the shelling or napalming of entire villages.