Category Archive for hmong history

PDR nasty genocide of Hmong Assignment 1

This video is from the Hmong Veterans of America Magazine from Paula Yang. WARNING THIS VIDEO contain explicit graphics! and is not suitable for children. Jews and Armenian Genocide written in history, and PDR is not because the government learn from this mistake? Please do not send Laos tour. A country and government against a group of people who was born and raise in the same country and country to commit genocide.

Chiyou 蚩尤and the Dong Yi 東夷1/2

九黎- Jiu Li 三苗- San Miao 東夷- Dong Yi

The Freshest Kids 2/10

A BBoy Breakdance History No copyright intended. Uploaded for “fair use” for commentary, criticism, news reporting, research, teaching or scholarship.

Nkauj Hmoob Usa – Dance for General Vang Pao on Sept. 4th 2010

This dance & song is dedicated to General Vang Pao, one of the most important person in our Hmong History. Dance by Nkauj Hmoob usa. (It was a very big honor to dance infront of him!) Watch and subscribe & even comment on this video if you’d like! *Bad comments will be deleted*

Paj Zaub Khab and Ayouduo

Who said “Ayouduo” isn’t Hmong? Who said that to be Hmong, you have to speak Hmong? Did you know, the Hmong people are very diverse. In China, the Hmong people, part of the Miao Nationality, speak over 40 to 50 dialects. All have different customs, traditions, and clothes; however, history bound all Miao groups together. There are three regional dialects; Xiangxi, Qiandongnan and Chuanqiandian. As Hmong, we speak the dialect of Chuanqiandian. Under the Chuanqiandian dialect, there are over 20 to 30 subdialects. Ayouduo speaks the Qiandongnan or Central Miao dialect. Because of our long migration across China, some of our people stay, some fled to other places, some captured and some continue to migrate southward into what is today southeast Asia. Along the way, our people changed due to mixing and adopting elements of other cultures; however, our people were determine not to lose our identity and the important parts of our culture. All Miao groups speak of the southwest migration, the worship of Chiyou, the battles and wars, all Miao groups practice the “Qhuav Ke” ritual…and etc… We all express sorrows and sadness because of our history, hardships and enduring journey. To all those who said that she is not Hmong. Paj Zaub Khab had the chance to meet with Ayouduo in her hometown in Guizhou Province. As Hmong, we cannot have the close minded to say that to be Hmong, you have to act, speak or dress a certain way. AYOUDUO is our people. She is our sister. She is proud of

Nhia Yia hay: Traditional Hmong bamboo baskets and flutes

Nhia hay Yia Renton has left his native Laos with his family in 1975 and settled in a refugee camp in Thailand. A member of the White Hmong tribe of mountain people, began weaving traditional baskets of bamboo, at the age of eight years, learning from a village elder. He also told stories, songs and melodies of his flute, the people, also learned the craft of making traditional flutes. While in the refugee camp, has kept alive this heritage, which brings with it, the Seattle area in 1980. TodayHe is both a practical respected elder in the Hmong-American community and a teacher well known among non-human, the Hmong basketweaving as an artistic endeavor. Since his arrival in the United States, he taught baskets in California, Hawaii and Washington. His baskets and flutes are important links to the homeland for his people in the New World, as well as the music plays and stories, told in Hmong celebration. His works are History Museum at Washington StateExhibition: "with our hands" video, Anders Lund and Jens.

Hmong History Timeline Part 1

This is not meant to be complete. For further reading and research please see the sources. This is a brief document of event that I think it is important to know. Chao Fah video documentary Richard Lee 959 Minnewana Ave. #101 Clovis, CA 93612 (209)323-7268 socialstudies/histday/Hmong/hmong_timeline.htm this_world/one_day_of_war/html/14.stm Interview with Former Lao Vets, Wa Leng Yang, Nhia Tou Yang, Za Teng Yang, Xaiv Pao Vang, Xai Doua Thao, Yong Nhia Lor, Pao Thao. Pa Npiaj Moua Interview with Hmong Viets, Qhoua Thao, Zong Yias Yang, Interview with Chinese Hmong, Mee Lo, Zong Hang. D. Jenks, Insurgency and Social Disorder in Guizhou: The Miao Rebellion 1854-1873, Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press, 1994 Vietnam Memoir, and the Pentagon papers Daniel Ellsberg Vietnam, The Logic of Withdrawal by Howard Zinns Boston:Beacon Press 1967. Modigliani Andew, Hawks and Doves, Isolationism and Political Distrust An Analysis of Public opinion on Military Policy, American Political Sciences Review, September, 1972. The People’s history of the US By Howard Zinns.

hmong ball at accordant elementary over summer

This dance was perform at pacific elementary school and the group is called NKAUJ HMOOB TSHIAS LAIM. i messed up on this dance because i was nervous…hey its my 3rd time performing on stage.

Chaltay Chaltay – Indian Classic Song Remade/Remixed Very Sexy

Hot chick, Nice video, Nice Song. Chaltay Chaltay, BEST song ever in the history of music. Music video of a FINEass Indian chick stalking a businessman. Check it out !

Chinese Fake RE: Korean Are 45% South East Asian (Warning:18+)

** Note: If you’re chinese and get angry easily or can’t handle the truth, please don’t watch this ** “All the identified Y-chromosome and mitochondrial alleles in current Chinese populations could trace their roots to African lineages, which provide solid evidence in support of the African origin of modern Chinese” “The Black African Foundation of China: The First Chinese It can be reasonably assumed that the first inhabitants of the chinese mainland were Black Brown Africans from East, West and Central regions of Africa given that the earliest human skeletal remains in China are of “Negro” (or “Negritos” a psuedo-scientific term commonly used today) people. The next oldest skeletal type after the period of predominance of the African immigrants were the Classical Mongoloids or Austronesian speakers. Archaeological research makes it clear that ‘Negroids’ (read: Central African skeletal types) were very common to ancient China. F. Weidenreich in Bull. Nat. Hist. Soc. Peiping 13, (1938-30) noted that the one of the earliest skulls from north China found in the Upper Cave of Chou-k’ou-tien, was of a Oceanic Negroid/ Melanesoid ” (p.163). This is the so-called Peking Man. This would place people in China during the Mesolithic looking like African/Negro people , not native American. These Blacks were the dominant group in China.” The distribution of allotypes of immunoglobulins (Gm) – ab3st: Koreans, Japanese, Ainu, Eskimos – afb1b3: Chinese, South East Asians, Negritos – axg