An interview with Chuck Searcy by Vietnam Times after a recent Agent Orange lawsuit was dismissed by a French court.
Legacies: Agent Orange
How the Agent Orange tragedy in Vietnam defined 40 years of a foreigner’s life. We have not seen the last victim yet of this lethal legacy.
An exhibition highlighting the pain of Vietnamese Agent Orange/dioxin victims and the current lawsuit is being held in Ho Chi Minh City.
Forty-six years have passed since the Vietnam War ended, yet the wounds of Agent Orange victims still demand attention.
US veterans gave bicycles to children affected by floods and funded new kitchen and bathrooms at the Quang Tri province’s Blind Center.
America has never taken responsibility for spraying the herbicide over Laos during the Vietnam War. But generations endured the consequences.
A million Vietnam veterans returned with illnesses connected to Agent Orange. How long will it take the government to admit COVID-19 wrongs?
New film streaming today addresses the impact of Agent Orange on veterans, children of veterans and the Vietnamese people.
Today, there’s a shared commitment between the people of both countries to address the legacies of war, declares Chuck Searcy.
“We support Agent Orange/dioxin victims claiming legal liability from the U.S. chemical firms that manufactured and traded Agent Orange/dioxin during the war in Vietnam.”
A French court is set to hear a landmark case against companies that supplied the US with Agent Orange during the Vietnam War.
Poisoning the Pacific: The US Military’s Secret Dumping of Plutonium, Chemical Weapons, and Agent Orange
Okinawa served as the main US launchpad for the war in southeast Asia – and the island is still contaminated today from that usage.
Watch the full video presentations by Susan Schnall, Paul Cox, Namaya, Chuck Searcy, and Heather Bowser.
Panel discussions from the George Washington University conference hosted in conjunction with the traveling exhibit.