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A U.S. M41 tank at the Cu-Chi Tunnels just outside of Ho Chi Minh City (Saigon), which was destroyed by a Viet Cong landmine in 1970. The tunnel complex stands as a testament to the Vietnamese tenacity and resourcefulness during the U.S./Vietnam War.  
Credit: Nathan Borchelt 
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The Huc (Rising Sun) Bridge on Lake Hoan Kiem in Hanoi.  
Credit: Philippe Colombi/Photographer's Choice/Getty 
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A market in Hoi An, a small city on the South China Sea. UNESCO declared it a World Heritage site in 1999, proclaiming that it perfectly represents a well-preserved example of a South Asian port city from the 15th to the 19th centuries.  
Credit: Keren Su/Digital Visions/Getty 
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Ho Chi Minh City (Saigon), as seen from the seat of one of the city's many cyclo taxis. The city streets are dominated by motor bikes and scooters, but this more eco-friendly mode of transportation is still faster than a car, which are always ensnarled by the perpetually congested traffic.  
Credit: Nathan Borchelt 
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Black Hmong tribal people crossing a bridge in the Lao Cai Province. The eighth-largest minority in Vietnam, the Black Hmong also reside in Cambodia and Laos.  
Credit: Skip Nall/Digital Visions/Getty 
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Halong Bay, a UNESCO World Heritage site located in the northeastern province of Quang Ninh. The bay is dominated by massive karst limestone rock formations that pulls in legions of rock climbers.  
Credit: Corel 
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Another of Vietnam's UNESCO World Heritage sites, Hue was the country's imperial capital city between 1802 and 1945.  
Credit: Photodisc/Getty 
 
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