Vietnamese trade union calls for end to U.S. military presence in Vietnam

Vietnam’s Communist Party on Thursday called for the end of the U.N.-backed military presence of the United States in the country, calling the U-turn an act of betrayal of Vietnam.

In a statement, the party said the U of A’s decision was a betrayal of the people and the people’s democratic principles and said the country was not going to tolerate the continuation of a military occupation of its land.

The statement was issued by the Communist Party’s Central Committee, which called on the United Nations and the United Kingdom to end U.K. involvement in Vietnam.

“In Vietnam, the military has no more right to be in the land than it has to the people.

If the United Nation and the UK. want to be involved, they should be able to do so peacefully.

They should not be involved in a war on the people,” said the statement by Vietnam’s communist Party.”

The military should be disbanded.

It is a military organization which is in direct violation of the Vietnamese people’s will.

It should be abolished.”

The United States, which has been trying to bring about a peaceful end to the Vietnam War since 2011, announced it would pull its troops out of Vietnam in October.

The U.A.C.L.-CIO, the Vietnam American Chamber of Commerce and the American Federation of Teachers, which represents about 8,500 teachers, are among the unions calling for an end to military occupation.

In an interview with CNN, former U.O.C.-C-2 commander David Haddad said that while he believed the UO.

T.S.’s decision to withdraw its troops was a mistake, the UTA’s decision to end its presence in the region was not.

“It was a big mistake for them to do it, and it was a decision that I believe they were trying to get rid of, and that I think was a very, very bad move,” Haddads told CNN.

“I think the United OAU should have taken a different approach to that.”

Haddads, who was commander of the Central OAU force in the Vietnam conflict, said he believed that the UOA was following a long tradition of peacekeeping in Vietnam.

“When you are involved in peacekeeping, you don’t want to cause problems.

You don’t know where you are going to get it, you have to take precautions,” he said.

“And it is very important that you know where your mission is.

You are the security force, you are the command authority.

You have to do everything in your power to ensure that your mission will be carried out correctly.”HADAD’S VIEWThe UO-C-5 was one of several U.U.A.-C5 commando units that were sent to the region in 2012 and 2013.

The UO and UOA are two of the main U.L.N. peacekeeping forces that are still operating in Vietnam today.

The group is still involved in the ongoing Vietnam peacekeeping operation.