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It was impressive to see how warmly the president was greeted, both in his public speeches and during his motorcades, when many younger people, eager for more political and commercial freedom, cheered his appearance.
For the readers of this website, perhaps the most important event was Obama’s announcement that the United States would remove the last prohibitions against Vietnamese purchases of U. weapons as well as expand other military cooperation. surveillance patrols is well known, but these flights, as well as U. maritime reconnaissance patrols, occur outside Chinese territory over international waters.
Vietnam now will be subject to the same arms transfer executive and congressional branch rules that apply to all foreign military buyers of the United States. official worry that, if Beijing continues its present coercive tactics and regional militarization, the vitality of this critical seaway will be threatened. willingness to expand the transfer of arms to Vietnam, U. policy makers aim to discourage such Chinese behavior directly and by showing Beijing how assertive Chinese policies are driving Beijing’s neighbors to align with Washington against China. Since the Chinese harassment closely resembles recent incidents where Russian warplanes flew recklessly near U. patrols in international waters, the Pentagon may have lobbied for renewed arms sales as a means of signaling to Moscow as well as Beijing that such actions have costs.
The Vietnamese welcomed the measures as signaling how their relationship had finally been “normalized.” For both governments, the move was clearly aimed at strengthening Vietnam’s ability to counter further Chinese encroachments in the disputed maritime territories of the South China Sea. Obama insisted that the Pentagon would continue to send ships and planes through this vital waterway and would defend the principles of peaceful resolution of disputes, freedom of commerce, adherence to international law, and respect for other norms sometimes contested by Beijing. According to media reports, including press briefings by U. officials, before the president’s departure for Hanoi the Obama administration remained undecided on whether to lift the arms sale ban. Developing this line further, besides deterring Chinese adventurism, the new U. approach toward Southeast Asian arms sales provides an opportunity to weaken the Beijing-Moscow alignment.