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Viet nam dating

We strongly advise consumer customers to have a background check performed for any internet relationship related matters, especially before sending any money or making any travel plans.

Here, there are no dating services (at least none that my friends and I can spot), and young people still mostly meet the traditional way--through friends, school, family, work, and so on.There's no voicemail service on cell phones in Vietnam, by the way, and most people don't bother to have home answering machines.Text messaging aside, people here generally pick up their phones when called.First of all, there's lots of Vietnamese slang, much like the "l33tspeak" in the States.Living in the States for so long, I have to admit that I am behind on the lingo.Editor's note: CNET editor and Crave contributor Dong Ngo is spending the month of December in his homeland of Vietnam and plans to file occasional dispatches chronicling his impressions of how technology has permeated the culture there. HANOI, Vietnam--Love, or the lack thereof, is an ongoing global issue.

I offer no solution, but if you want to look for the one here in Vietnam, a word of advice: learn to text and know your emoticons.

However, you might want to get out of a crowded restaurant or cafe to answer a call, if only because you want to escape the constant sound of phones ringing and people chatting on their mobile devices. During rush hour, bicycles and scooters can pretty much get on the sidewalks or sometimes even go into the opposite lanes.

(There's not much restriction here overall, by the way. The most significant change in the traffic laws I can see here is the enforcement of helmets, which some people just put on for show, without properly tightening the strap.) While text messages are clearly useful, I find it rather confusing to communicate via Yahoo Instant Messenger.

We also advise for corporate customers to perform due diligence before conducting any business.

Alibaba.com, e Bay, and others have high incidents of fraud and themselves warn any customers of steps to take before completing any monetary transactions.

Go to a popular cafe in Hanoi--and there are many--and you'll constantly hear cell phones' quick ringing to indicate that a message has just been received.