Sharing about the situation of Vietnamese international students in the US facing the risk of deportation, reader Binh Tran expressed confusion:

`I am currently a student holding an F-1 visa in the US. I would like to explain clearly to those of you who do not understand the meaning of the announcement issued by the US Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE) on September 6.

Firstly, if you have been following the epidemic situation in the US recently, perhaps without saying anything you understand the situation and that going to school in person has such a high potential risk of infection.

Second, if the current school does not have in-person classes, students are required to transfer to another school.

Third, a fair number of my friends returned home as soon as the epidemic broke out in the US last March.

>> Do international students in Europe return home or stay?

In the same situation, graduate student Janeccao clearly pointed out the constraints that make Vietnamese international students `dilemma` at the risk of deportation:

`I am doing research and teaching at a public school in the US. International students at the undergraduate level may only make up a small portion, but at the graduate level, such as graduate students, international students make up the majority.

It’s okay to go home, but how many people have signed a house contract, have a car, have a bank account, and there’s only one month left until they start school, so how will they arrange it?

If I have to go home, that’s fine.

>> Share your article for the Opinion page here.

Parents advised their children to stay in the epicenter of the European epidemic

‘I went to the park to cry because I was disillusioned with studying in Korea’