Hoa Binh Drug Rehabilitation Center Group No 25 Cham Mat Precinct HoaBinh Town Viet Nam
Dear Dr. David Hill, I’m pleased to get your letter to nominate me for my membership of the executive Council of this research institute due to my excellence and innovation in the understanding of Drug Abuse Medicines and Rehabilitation for the benefit of mankind. I have read your letter and understand that it’s an honour and duty to be a member of the Executive Council devising a global methodology and strategy that brings ideas and designs to market in the 21st century. I’m a doctor who treats and cares for people who are addicted to drugs and, especially, opium, and who suffer from another diseases of social evil. I was really attracted to your nomination and would like to work with you to do more for the future of mankind. In addition, I also would like to discuss the positive contribution I can make to your work. I always do my utmost to take part in the world’s future progress. But in reality, I won’t be able to fulfil my ambition of attending your meetings, it means I can’t come aboard, because of having no money or any other finance. My monthly wage is 30 Dollars (about 300,000 Viet Nam Dong). Besides, I haven’t got any from extra work. Should you be pleased to give me the chance to study aboard? I hope you will not disappoint me and give me a chance to fulfil the ambition of my life.
Warmest wishes and hope that you will let me have a reply at an early date.
Dr Can Xuan Luong Medical Director
Chief Executive Research Officer's Comment
The institute has commenced matters to try and help Dr Luong in his mission and thereby enable him to contribute his discoveries for the alleviation of one of the world's and the 'West's' major growing problems. Wheels have already been set in motion and if any council member or reader of the Newsletter feels he or she can help Dr. Luong's dilemma, they are respectfully asked to contact the institute. In the world of today and tomorrow, creative people have to be helped because in doing so we ultimately help ourselves. Increasing use of hard drugs worldwide are just as much a threat to life as a military conflict. In the 21st Century the proliferation of drugs, especially hard drugs, will be one of the major wars that will have to be fought. In the hands of fanatical military and dictatorial rulers they have especially the potential to start a global conflict. Saddam Hussein comes to mind. We should all not forget in an increasingly dangerous world the consequences of these possible horrendous scenarios.
Ammunitions & Military Developments
According to Ivo Dawnay, Washington correspondent for the Sunday Telegraph, the nightmare scenario of terrorists acquiring Russian suitcase-sized nuclear weapons took a dramatic turn last week when the Kremlin implicitly admitted that the bombs exist - and some may be missing. Professor Alexei Yablokov, who first disclosed the existence of the sophisticated devices was quietly co-opted by the Russian Defence Council last week to devise new legislation to control the weapons. The problem is such a serious one, as disclosed by US Congressman Curt Weldon, that General Alexander Lebed has been charged by President Yeltsin to review nuclear security as only 48 out of 132 known bombs had been adequately counted for. Adding to this, it is alleged that the US were approached by Chechen Rebels, who had tried to blackmail America into formally recognising the Chechen State by saying that they would sell the weapons to Colonel Gaddafi. In 1995, the rebels (it was stated in the Russian newspaper Zavatra) had paid US$600,000 for the device and all those associated with the transaction were later murdered to ensure secrecy.
Recent International Drugs Trafficing Developments
According to Foreign affairs correspondent Philip Sherwell, Khun Sa, Asia's most notorious drugs criminal has gone into business with the military dictators of Burma, his former foes. The multi-millionaire is pumping vast profits from his illegal herion empire into the country's economy in one of the world's biggest money laundering operations. For their part the generals get a large slice of the profits. The dire problem for the 'West' is that most of the heroin ends up on the streets of America's inner-cities. Adding to this, British anti-narcotics agents now fear that Burmanese drugs will increasingly find their way to Western Europe as new smuggling routes open through China and the former USSR. The problem is therefore an increasing and alarming one which is not going to go away and will cause even further and greater harm to families in the 'West' and all parts of the world.
New Executive Council Members
Professor Vladimir Yevsyevich Zuyev
Professor Zuev is director of the Siberian Division of the Russian Academy of Sciences, Institute of Atmospheric Optics. He was President of the Presidium of Tomsk, the Brotherhood of the Siberian Division of Academy of Sciences from 1979-92, Academy-Secretary Division of Oceanology, Atmospheric Physics and Geography; Member of Presidium Academy of Sciences since 1991 to present day; Deputy to U.S.S.R. Supreme Soviet from 1970-84. Professor Zuev has many honours and awards which include Hero of Socialist Labour 1985, Order of Lenin, Order of Patriotic War, Order of Red Banner of Labour (twice), Order of Badge of Honour and the U.S.S.R. State Prize in 1985 and 1990. He fought against the might of the German army in WWII for humanity, his country and peace in the world between 1943 and 1946. Professor Zuyev, the first eminent Russian scientist to join the institute, is fully supportive of the idealsd of the institute and the concept of the 'ORE' complex.
Dr Can Xuan Luong
Dr Luong is the Medical Director of the Hoa Binh Drug Rehabilitation Centre, Group No.25, Viet Nam. He has become a leading figure in his country for the cure of hard and soft drug addiction. Dr Luong has developed revolutionary methods and solutions to one of mankind’s greatest emerging problems with far more dramatic effects than the ‘West’ can muster. His discoveries make it possible for hard drug takers to be weaned-off their craving in a matter of weeks unlike months in the ‘West’ and they do not crave for drugs after the treatment. Dr Luong’s methods have therefore the potential to save huge sums of investment capital in health care within the ‘Western’ economies. It is with regret that this highly creative and important medical researcher has to survive on as little as US$30 a month, the absolute limit that life can be sustained.
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