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Pham Van Duyen, 40, was fathered by an African-American soldier during the Vietnam war. He never knew his mother or his father, and was put into an orphanage just after his birth. He remained there for several years, until he was adopted by a Vietnamese family in central Vietnam, though he believes he was taken in more as a farm worker than a child to be loved. A number of years ago, he moved to HCMC, and now has a family of his own and runs a fairly successful billiards hall just outside the city.

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Quinn Ryan Mattingly
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Pham Van Duyen, 40, was fathered by an African-American soldier during the Vietnam war. He never knew his mother or his father, and was put into an orphanage just after his birth. He remained there for several years, until he was adopted by a Vietnamese family in central Vietnam, though he believes he was taken in more as a farm worker than a child to be loved. A number of years ago, he moved to HCMC, and now has a family of his own and runs a fairly successful billiards hall just outside the city.