Eat Your Heart Out Ho Chi Minh is a memoir of life at Yale and in
the army before and during the Vietnam War and a history of the
social evolution of the US in the 1960s. The sorrows of the period
are well known; the often funny events and positive changes are
less well remembered. Americans are much more free today because of
the 1960s (but not as free as we might be.) We tried to change
Vietnam. Instead, Vietnam changed us. The book addresses questions
like: Why don't Americans trust their government or each other?
What was Vietnam like when you weren't being shot at? How did
blacks and whites relate in the army in Vietnam? Is an Ivy League
education worth the money and effort? What can't you learn at Yale?
And finally, why are the 1960s still relevant to all Americans?
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