Environmental volunteerism is taking center stage in Vietnam in the lead-up to World Environment Day.
What better way for the U.S. to bolster a ‘rules-based international order’ than to join with the 162 other countries that have adopted the UN Convention on the Law of the Sea (UNCLOS)?
Vietnam projects to be one of the most hard-hit countries by climate change, prompting Hanoi to get serious about transitioning its economy.
Smart phones and social media are changing the way that Vietnamese people view – and advocate about – their environment.
As the threat of COVID-19 wanes, Washington and Hanoi are set to pick up where they left off on deepening economic and security cooperation.
Washington and Beijing are actively competing to bolster soft power via vaccine deliveries to Southeast Asia. Yet countries like Vietnam are still lacking jabs.
For a sense of the stakes involved at the upcoming COP26 climate conference, look no further than Ho Chi Minh City’s fight against rising seawaters.
Hanoi is using its time atop the UN institutional structure to draw attention to two colossal non-traditional security threats to international society.
The Kabul-Saigon comparison touches a nerve in US-Vietnam reconciliation, and reinforces doubts over the level of US commitment to Southeast Asia.
With mounting disputes around the world, the treaty is arguably more important than ever for maritime security.