Nó randy

Nó randy DEFAULT
Randy (1971-    ) is a famous singer of traditional Vietnamese pop music.

Born as Tran Quoc Tuanon January 25, 1971 to an African-American father and a Vietnamese mother, Randy was abandoned at birth by both parents and left under the care of his maternal grandmother until the age of 4.  For unspecified reasons, in 1975 he was sent to the Thanh Tam orphanage in Da Nang, Central Vietnam where he lived for a year until being adopted by a family from Hoi An.  Randy's upbringing was filled with sadness and pain.  For the next 14 years with his adoptive family, he experienced countless beatings and mental humiliation.  In 1983, with the onset of the Amerasian Homecoming Actwhich allowed Amerasians and their families entrance to the United States, Randy's heartless adoptive parents took this as a money making opportunity and sold him to a Chinese-Vietnamese family in exchange for less than three ounces of gold.  In 1990, Randy along with members of his fraudulent new family were granted permanent residence in the United States.

Randy began his professional singing career in the early 1990s after winning first prize in a karaoke talent contest held at Café Van in Dallas, Texas.  With the guidance of musician Thu Ho, Randy was introduced to Hai Au Productions.  Shortly thereafter, Randy would make his first appearance on Vietnam Performing Arts Televisionwith a performance of Nó written by Anh Bang.  Within several weeks, Randy followed up his debut television appearance with another astounding performance of the classic ballad, Loi Dang Cho Mot Cuoc Tinh.  His poignant delivery of both songs touched the hearts of numerous television viewers and turned him into an overnight star in the Vietnamese music industry.  


My Huyen and Randy 
During his tenure at Hai Au Productions, Randy had been one of the label's bestselling new recording artists.  In addition to six solo studio albums, he had also recorded three extremely well received duet albums with singer My Huyen.  Together, the two would become one of the most successful duos of traditional Vietnamese pop music in the early 1990s.  Among their most popular hit songs included Ong Lai Do, Chuyen Tinh Nguoi Dan Ao written by Nhat Truong and Ai Cho Toi Tinh Yeu written by Truc Phuong.  After Hai Au Productions, Randy ventured out and began recording for several other major overseas Vietnamese music production labels such as Giang Ngoc, Mai Ngoc Khanh and New Castle Entertainment.  Most recently, he has collaborated with Rang Dong, one of the most prominent music production labels in Vietnam today.  He is also an accomplished songwriter and has written several songs featured on his solo studio albums such as Khan Gia Xa Gan, Vet Thuong Vo Hinh, Xuan Nay Ben Me and Sau Cuoc Chien, a heart wrenching depiction of an Amerasian child wishing to find his father.  Randy has also made recordings with artists like Phi Nhung, Tuan Vu, Ngoc SonPhuong Mai and the late Luu Quoc Viet.  

His popularity has led him to live performances for Vietnamese audiences all over the United States, Canada, Australia, Europe and Vietnam.  In recent years he has been heavily involved with Gia Dinh My Viet, a non-profit organization set up to assist Amerasians still living in Vietnam, performing at fundraiser events around the United States along with other Amerasian singers such as Phi Nhung, Dai Trang, Lilian, Ngoc Anh, Van Anh, Phuong ThaoJenny Trang and Thien Phu.  


In 2007, Randy made his first return trip to Vietnam.  While performing at Tieng Xua Cabaret in Ho Chi Minh City, he was approached by a journalist from one of Vietnam's most circulated newspapers, Viet Bao.  Randy agreed to do the interview and candidly disclosed his quest to locate his biological mother.  The publication of the article sparked nationwide attention as the Vietnamese public responded with hundreds of letters sent in support of Randy.  After years of searching with inconclusive answers, finally on October of 2012, a woman by the name of Tram came forward with information about the whereabouts of Randy's biological mother after she had recognized him in a photograph as her long lost nephew.  According to Mrs. Tram, Randy's biological mother was her husband's sister-in-law who had passed away two years prior.  

Randy divides his time between the United States and Vietnam in recent years.  He is currently married and is a father of three children.  

Link(s):

10 Viet Celebs Who Don't Look Vietnamese

Sours: https://vietceleb.blogspot.com/2016/02/randy.html

Nó de Viagem {2}

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Sours: https://scryfall.com/card/shm/266/pt/n%C3%B3-de-viagem
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Women’s Crop Tee NÓ MA DA Logo w/compass

Description

The season’s trendiest garment – the crop top. This top is tight-fitting but still incredibly comfortable, and it hits just above the navel.

• 52% combed ring-spun cotton, 48% polyester
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Size Chart

Guía de tallas

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Sours: http://www.randycarrion.com/product/womens-crop-tee-no-ma-da-logo-w-compass/
Nó - Chế Linh - Thằng Bé Âm Thầm Đi Vào Ngõ Nhỏ - ASIA 8

At least 1,900 US military firearms were lost or stolen over 10-year period: AP

At least 1,900 U.S. military firearms were lost or stolen during the 2010s, The Associated Press reported Tuesday.  

In a more than 10-year investigation, the AP found that some of the missing firearms – which included rifles, handguns, machine guns, grenade launchers, rocket launchers, mortars and shotguns lost or stolen across the Army, Marine Corps, Navy and Air Force – were recovered after they were used in violent crimes.   

Some of the armed services did not release basic information on the lost or stolen guns, making it extremely likely the numbers the outlet obtained were an undercount, the AP concluded.   

Asked about the AP report later on Tuesday, Army Secretary Christine Wormuth said she had seen it and “certainly we take this situation very, very seriously,” but downplayed the number of cases of missing firearms.   

“My understanding is that the cases of weapons from any branch of the services being unaccounted for and getting into the hands of civilians is likely to be a small number, but particularly given these reports I commit to you that this is something that we will look into and certainly . . . make sure we have situational awareness of that situation in the Army,” Wormuth said during a Senate Armed Services Committee hearing.  

But Sen. Richard Blumenthal (D-Conn.), who asked Wormuth about the report, pressed that 1,900 lost or stolen weapons “is not exactly a small number.” 

“This report is absolutely blood curdling, the idea that pistols, assault weapons, grenade launchers are missing from armories of the United States military because they have been lost or stolen without any apparent accounting, without any reporting to Congress or to the FBI or to the [Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives] . . . is just incredibly alarming and astonishing,” Blumenthal said.  

He also pressed the Army’s top civilian on whether her service would commit to Congress on sharing annual updates about lost or stolen firearms. The Pentagon had previously shared such updates with lawmakers but hasn’t since at least 2017 as the requirement to do so ended.  

Wormuth would only commit to look into the matter and “share what we know,” adding that the Army “would be open to a reporting requirement.” 

The Army, the largest of the services, is responsible for a majority of the Pentagon's small arms, about 3.1 million of the total estimated 4.5 million firearms, according to the nonprofit organization Small Arms Survey. 

Using government records, the AP found that the military firearms disappeared from places where they were used, stored or moved, including armories, supply warehouses, Navy ships, and firing ranges. 

The weapons vanished due to a variety of reasons, such as break-ins, sleeping troops, a flawed surveillance system, and other security issues that have not been previously reported. 

The weapons then entered the public primarily through direct sales from thieves to buyers, pawn shops and surplus stores and online sales. 

Rifles were the most-often lost or stolen weapons, making up 1,179 of the cases, followed by handguns, 694 of which went missing.  

In one case in Afghanistan, a padlock was cut on an Army container and 65 Beretta M9s were stolen, a theft that went undetected for at least two weeks with the weapons never recovered. 

The cases also happened at bases and other locations across the United States and overseas and even in elite units.  

And once they went missing, several military firearms ended up in the hands of criminals. 

The AP found eight instances in which five different types of military firearms that were stolen were used in a civilian shooting or other violent crime. Other such weapons were found on felons that were caught. 

Pentagon press secretary John Kirby told the AP the Defense Department oversees “a very large inventory of several million of these weapons.”  

“We take this very seriously and we think we do a very good job. That doesn’t mean that there aren’t losses. It doesn’t mean that there aren’t mistakes made,” Kirby said.   

“Though the numbers are small, one is too many.” 

The Air Force was the sole service to not release data, while the Army could not answer basic questions about missing weapons as it said incident reports on these cases are only kept for three years.  

The Marine Corps and Navy did provide data covering the 2010s to the AP. 

Information from the Navy revealed that 211 firearms were reported lost or stolen, with 63 firearms recovered. The Marines, meanwhile, had 204 firearms lost or stolen, with 14 recovered.

Sours: https://thehill.com/policy/defense/558600-at-least-1900-us-military-firearms-were-lost-or-stolen-over-10-year-period

Randy nó

In the second day of a standoff at Randy Weaver’s remote northern Idaho cabin atop Ruby Ridge, FBI sharpshooter Lon Horiuchi wounds Randy Weaver and Kevin Harris, and then kills Weaver’s wife, Vicki.

Randy Weaver, an alleged white supremacist, had been targeted by the federal government for selling two illegal sawed-off shotguns to an undercover Alcohol, Tobacco and Firearms (ATF) informant. On August 21, 1992, after a period of surveillance, U.S. marshals came upon Harris, Weaver, Weaver’s 14-year-old son Sammy and the family dog on a road near the Weaver property. A marshal shot and killed the dog, prompting Sammy to fire at the marshal. In the ensuing gun battle, Sammy and U.S. Marshal William Degan were shot and killed. A tense standoff ensued, and on August 22 the FBI joined the marshals besieging Ruby Ridge.

Later that day, Harris, Weaver, and his daughter, Sarah, left the cabin, allegedly for the purpose of preparing Sammy’s body for burial. FBI sharpshooter Lon Horiuchi, waiting 200 yards away, opened fire, allegedly because he thought Harris was armed and intending to fire on a helicopter in the vicinity. Horiuchi wounded Weaver, and the group ran to the shed where Sammy’s body was lying. When they attempted to escape back into the cabin, Horiuchi fired again, wounding Harris as he dove through the door and killing Vicki Weaver, who was holding the door open with one hand and cradling her infant daughter with the other. Horiuchi claimed he didn’t know that Vicki Weaver was standing behind the door. Harris, Weaver and Weaver’s three daughters surrendered nine days later.

The controversial standoff spawned a nationwide debate on the use of force by federal law enforcement agencies, and a U.S. Senate panel accused the federal agencies involved of “substantial failures” in their handling of the Ruby Ridge operation.

READ MORE: How Ruby Ridge and Waco Led to the Oklahoma City Bombing

Sours: https://www.history.com
Nó - Chế Linh - Thằng Bé Âm Thầm Đi Vào Ngõ Nhỏ - ASIA 8

Rays star Randy Arozarena arrested in Mexico following a family dispute

ST. PETERSBURG — Tampa Bay Rays postseason star Randy Arozarena has been arrested in Mexico after an apparent domestic dispute involving his young daughter, according to the player’s agent.

Arozarena is expected to be held in custody for 48 hours and was scheduled to meet with his attorney Tuesday evening. It is unclear what charges he might be facing.

“The only thing I know is he was hyper-sensitive about making sure that the child’s needs were being taken care of,” said his agent, Abel Guerra. “He was always sending money down there, and he was very involved in her life. I don’t want to speculate about (anything else).”

Guerra said he talked to family members who told him Arozarena had been arrested, and he advised them to hire an attorney, which they had already done.

The Rays released a statement about the situation Tuesday evening:

“We are aware of reports that Randy Arozarena was detained in Mexico. We are gathering more information on this situation, and we have no further comment at this time.”

Two Mexican newspapers reported Arozarena’s arrest — one suggested the charge involved the abduction of his daughter and the other said he was accused of violence against his ex-wife — but neither included attribution from law enforcement authorities.

Randy Arozarena is captured by Fox cameras during the World Series holding up a sign with the names of daughters Lia and Luna.

According to the Yucatan Ahora, Arozarena tried to leave with his daughter after arriving at her home with gifts. The newspaper said he fought with his former father-in-law, although Guerra said Arozarena was never married to the mother of the child.

The newspaper reported that neighbors heard the commotion and later stopped Arozarena’s car from leaving the area until police arrived. A video on social media appears to show Arozarena talking to police and arguing with a woman at an intersection while holding a toddler in his arms.

The Diaro de Yucatan said Arozarena was arrested on a charge of violence against a woman.

ESPN has reported that the Yucatan state prosecutor’s office said Arozarena had been detained “for problems relating to his ex-partner” although charges had not yet been filed.

“When it comes to family issues there are always layers of complexity. Everything is perspective,” said Guerra, who had not spoken to Arozarena. “Hopefully everything clears itself up. It’s a horrible, unfortunate situation.

“I know he loves that little girl. He’s been a doting dad.”

Arozarena, 25, has one other child with a woman he married earlier this month in Mexico.

The rookie outfielder left Cuba on a small boat in 2015 and settled in Mexico before being signed to a $1.25 million deal by the St. Louis Cardinals. The Rays acquired him in a trade from St. Louis last year, and he was one of Tampa Bay’s top hitters in the spring before being quarantined with coronavirus later in the summer.

Arozarena had a hot September when he was finally activated by the Rays and then had a postseason for the ages. He hit .377 with 10 homers in 20 games, setting playoff records for most hits, total bases and home runs in a single postseason.

A movie studio announced earlier this month that it was planning a full-length biopic of Arozarena’s journey and life with filming scheduled to begin next year.

Times staff writer Kavitha Surana contributed to this report.

John Romano can be reached at [email protected]. Follow @romano_tbtimes.

Sours: https://www.tampabay.com/sports/rays/2020/11/24/rays-star-randy-arozarena-arrested-in-mexico-following-a-family-dispute/

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