The massacre of hundreds of civilians at My Lai was a turning point in the Vietnam War. When photos of the killings were published, they reshaped public perceptions, creating an unstoppable momentum for peace. Forty years on, the main characters involved speak openly about their actions. We hear from the killers and the survivors, the journalists and the heroes, shedding new light on one of the most significant events of the twentieth century.
The Agent Orange catastrophe did not end with the war in Vietnam. Today, all over the world, a primary component of that toxic herbicide controls weeds in farming, forestry, parks—even on children’s playgrounds. The chemical wreaks havoc on the human genome, causing deformed births and deadly cancers.More info
The herbicides sprayed during the war have crippled more than three million Vietnamese. Scientists suspect that the diseases and injuries have transferred to the genes of Vietnamese people. Babies without legs or arms, or with other deformities, are born in Vietnam even today. All having one thing in common: Agent Orange.More info