Hmong teb chaws net
3hmongtv news: members of “hmoob tebchaws” meet to
HMOOBKab ntsab rau zej tsoom Hmoob txhua tus HMOOBKab ntsab rau zej tsoom Hmoob txhua tus No, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no, no Hmoob thoob luaj pua uas yog nrhiav kev ncaj ncees thiab kev ciaj haiv los daws Hmoob thoob luaj pua uas yog nrhiav kev ncaj ncees thiab kev ciaj haiv los daws tso tsoom Hmoob txoj kev raug txhub muj tsim txom thiab ntxub ntxaug los ntawm tus yeeb ncuab koom sam (communist) tom qab kob tsov rog rog rog rog rog rog Nyab Laj, Nyab Laj, Nyab Laj, Ny Hmoob Tebchaws lub zeem muag yog los tawm tus yeeb ncuab txoj kev haub ntxias, lauj thau, thiab rhuav tshem zej tsoom Los yog lwm lub tebchaws los yog lwm lub tebchaws los yog lwm lub tebchaw Tsoom Hmoob yuav tsis lees txais tus yeeb ncuab koom sam lub niam tswv yim dag, lauj thau, haub ntxias, thiab tua tswv yim dag, lauj thau, haub ntxias, npog nroj ntsuab kom hmoob npog nroj ntsuab kom thiab ploj hauv lub luaj pua no mus, hmoob lub neej puas tsuaj, liam sim, hmoob lub neej puas tsuaj, liam sim, hmoob lub neej puas tsuaj, l Los tswj los kav nyob rau peb li poj koob yawm ntxwv tej qub liaj ia tebchaws tsoom Hmoob yuav sawv mus ciaj teb ciaj chaw thiab muaj liaj ia tebchaw Peb Hmoob thiaj yuav los tshawb fawb thiab ceev tau peb Hmoob li teej tug, kev ntseeg, thiab keeb kwm kom tsis txhob ploj mus, kev ntseeg, thiab keeb kwm kom Hmoob Tebchaws txaus siab thiab tuaj yeem muab nraj nrig tim koom haiv (UN) tus tsuam kab thiab daim toj yij luam xyoo (UN) tus tsuam kab thiab daim toj yij luam xyo qog qhia thiab qhib tsoom, los nthuav tawm Hmoob og qhov muag kom hmoob og qhov muag kom Hmoob ras xeev thiab tig los nrog luag lwm nyeej keeb haiv neeg sib tw ua neej keeb haiv neeg sib tw ua neej keeb haiv neeg sib tw ua neej Hmoob thiaj yuav tsis txom nyem ntxiv mus hmoob thiaj yuav tsis txom nyem ntxiv mus hmoob thi
Xav paub xav pom: koos loos, ulias, thiab tsua
Frederick Melo can be reached at [email protected] | Associated Press UPDATED: October 25, 2015 at 4:30 a.m. | PUBLISHED: October 4, 2015 at 11:01 p.m. An Internet pitch that has triggered an FBI investigation into potentially fraudulent land sales claims that the United Nations will soon partition land in Southeast Asia for a new Hmong republic.
Last week, federal investigators met with Hmong leaders at the Lao Family Foundation headquarters on University Avenue in St. Paul to alert them about false land sale ads.
Kyle Loven, chief counsel for the FBI’s Minneapolis division, said, “We wanted to be sure we contacted the Hmong community… to make them aware there is a possible fraud situation involving land sales in the country of Laos.”
When contacted on Monday, Sia Lor said, “The FBI and the Hmong 18 Council of Minnesota asked me to assist with that process.” “They said, ‘We’re looking for people who might be able to talk to us about this case.'”
3hmongtv news: what leaders in the hmong community
“I’m a really goal-oriented guy,” said Airman First Class Andrew Meng Lo, a Knowledge Operations Manager with the 133rd Airlift Wing of the Minnesota Air National Guard. “I wanted to fulfill my goals while being with my family every step of the way.” That way, if something happened while they or I were present, I’d be able to share it with them.”
Within the 1,200-person unit in St. Paul, Lo is one of only a few Hmong participants. After his active duty service, Tech Sgt. Soua Yang, an Aircraft Hydraulic Systems Craftsman with the 133rd Maintenance Group, joined the guard to be closer to his family.
“The military has aided me in almost every area of my life, including my physical health, education, and a deeper understanding of the world, as well as a greater appreciation for my country,” Tech. Sgt. Yang said.
Many people have found meaning, courage, and greater inspiration in the military than they might have found on their own. The experience has assisted Yang and Lo in achieving personal goals and outperforming some of their peers.
Hmoob teb chaw= hmong country
Acting US Attorney Gregory G. Brooker reported today that SENG XIONG, 49, was sentenced to 87 months in prison for running an affinity scheme that targeted members of the Hmong community. XIONG, who was found guilty on January 26, 2017, after an eight-day jury trial, was sentenced today in U.S. District Court in Saint Paul, Minnesota, by Judge Susan Richard Nelson.
XIONG ran a fraud scheme through his organization “Hmong Tebchaws,” which translates to “Hmong Nation,” from at least mid-2014 to around March 2016, in which members of the Hmong community were guided to deposit $3,000 to $5,000 into a bank account kept in the name of SENG XIONG. Victims were offered 10 acres of land, a house, and other benefits in a future country that would be developed as a Hmong homeland somewhere in Southeast Asia in return for the payments.
XIONG claimed to be working closely with the US government and the UN to create a new Hmong country somewhere in Southeast Asia, as evidenced at trial. XIONG promoted his scheme in the Hmong language through a series of YouTube videos and nationwide conference calls, stating that he was collaborating with high-ranking officials who had “approved” or “authorized” his plan and had arranged for land to be set aside for XIONG and his followers.