‘Go away! I don't believe in ghosts!' In May 1964, in the British Sunday newspaper The Observer, the cartoonist Abu condemns the United States' military engagement in Vietnam and recalls France's fate in Indo-China.
On 29 March 1965, pacifist militants take to the streets of Frankfurt in protest against US military intervention in Vietnam. Two police officers apprehend a demonstrator carrying a banner: ‘No bombs in Vietnam'.
On 16 May 1966, as part of Operation ‘Wahiawa’, a ‘search and destroy’ mission conducted by the US 25th Infantry Division, US UH-1D helicopters airlift members of the 2nd Battalion, 14th Infantry Division to their combat zone north-east of Cu Chi, Vietnam.
On 2 June 1967, thousands of demonstrators take to the streets of Milan in response to the call made jointly by the Italian Communist Party and by the Peoples' Socialist Party against the continuing war in Vietnam.
On 3 November 1968, Ho Chi Minh, President of North Vietnam, called upon his citizens to continue the struggle for the freedom of Vietnam and condemns the imperialist aims of the United States with regard to South-East Asia.
Am 15. Dezember 1969 starten John Lennon und Yoko Ono eine Plakataktion für den Frieden in Vietnam. In zwölf amerikanischen Städten und elf Hauptstädten in der Welt, darunter auch in Paris, sieht man auf Plakatwänden den Spruch „War is over! If you want it“.
On 16 December 1972, Henry Kissinger, Assistant to US President Richard Nixon for National Security Affairs, holds a press conference in Washington at which he indicates the obstacles that have arisen during the negotiations for an end to hostilities in Vietnam.
‘Liberators come and go – but the people remain.’ In 1972, le cartoonist Behrendt draws attention to the fate and the suffering of the people of Vietnam, who have lived through war for more than 30 years.
On 24 January 1973, Le Duc Tho, Header of the North Vietnam Delegation at the Paris peace negotiations, describes at an international press conference the main points contained in the future agreement on ending the war in Vietnam.
In his editorial of 25 January 1973, Emanuele Gazzo, Editor-in-Chief of Agence Europe, expresses regret that the Nine did not sieze the opportunity of the war in Indochina to establish a common foreign policy.
On 28 January 1973, the Central Committee of the National Liberation Front and the Provisional Revolutionary Government of the Republic of South Vietnam proclaim victory for the Vietnamese people and call upon its armed forces to put an end to the fighting.
On 28 January 1973, in its coverage of the agreement intended to end the hostilities in Vietnam, the French daily newspaper Le Monde gives an initial account of the armed conflict and expresses concern over the country’s political future.
On 19 September 1974, faced with the bellicose attitude of the communist forces, Nguyen Van Thieu, President of the Republic of Vietnam, informs Gerald R. Ford, the American President, of his wish to see the United States reaffirm their support for the government of the Republic of Vietnam and for the application of the Paris Peace Agreements.