About 48 years ago, Pham Ngoc Canh, a Vietnamese man who was sent to North Korea to study during the Vietnam War, met Ri Yong Hui, the woman he’d marry nearly four decades later.
Canh was one of 200 students that Vietnam sent to North Korea in 1967 to gain the skills needed for rebuilding the country once the war with the United States was over, according to Reuters.
“Playerunknown’s Battlegrounds” (PUBG), the immensely popular multiplayer online video game, will soon be available in China — with some tweaks incorporating “socialist values.”
South Korean game developer PUBG Corporation, a subsidiary of its parent company Bluehole Inc., has reportedly signed a publishing agreement with Chinese internet conglomerate Tencent to officially bring the game into the Chinese games market. Previously, the game had been banned from the country, as it “deviated” from core socialist values; now, the title has found favor with Chinese censors, as long as certain changes to the battle royale-style game have been agreed upon by both parties take place, Reuters reports.