article In the late 1960s, US soldiers in Vietnam were not allowed to use radio or television as their primary communication method, according to an article in the Los Angeles Times.
“You could only listen to what you had to listen to,” journalist James L. Miller, who covered the war from 1966 to 1969, told the newspaper.
The lack of communication was compounded by the fact that radios were becoming less and less practical for the soldiers.
“There were only two or three radios for each soldier, so that was very limited,” Miller said.
Miller said that the lack of radio access caused the soldiers to focus on “what they could do the most” and that “if you did not do the best thing that day, you would not get the rest of the day.”
The US military eventually decided to put the radios in barracks, but the radios were eventually discontinued by the US government.
The article cited a US Army report, which said that soldiers could communicate “in their own language, and were generally better than those who were in their own country”.
However, the report also said that radio transmissions were still being used in Vietnam and “they are very important”.
The article was published on the day of the Tet Offensive, the first major conflict in Vietnam, in which the US began withdrawing its troops from the country.
The Tet Offensive was a major setback for the US military, and the US had to abandon its efforts to secure the southern part of the country and focus on its own security.
In 1973, the US invaded Cambodia, killing about 200,000 people and ending the Vietnam War.
Miller was on the front line with his colleagues and was killed in the battle.
In 2007, a US soldier was convicted of killing Miller in a botched suicide attempt.
In 2015, a judge convicted former US president Barack Obama for his role in the killing.
In November of this year, a former soldier who was involved in the death of Miller told the court that he had “no doubt” that the former president had been responsible for Miller’s death.
“He’s a liar, a murderer, a criminal, a coward,” he said.