In this Thursday, May 23, 2013 photo, Students listen to Nick Vujicic, a Serbian Australian evangelist who was born with no limbs, during his speech before a crowd of about 25,000 students and young people at My Dinh national stadium in Hanoi, Vietnam. Vujicic’s appearance is a sign of how a government that once severely restricted religion as a challenge to its authoritarian one-party rule is now taking a slightly more relaxed attitude. Those associated with Vujicic’s trip said it was the first by a foreign Christian _ and the largest gathering to be addressed by a foreigner in Vietnam’s recent history. (AP Photo/Na Son Nguyen)

Associated Press
In this Thursday, May 23, 2013 photo, Students listen to Nick Vujicic, a Serbian Australian evangelist who was born with no limbs, during his speech before a crowd of about 25,000 students and young people at My Dinh national stadium in Hanoi, Vietnam. Vujicic’s appearance is a sign of how a government that once severely restricted religion as a challenge to its authoritarian one-party rule is now taking a slightly more relaxed attitude. Those associated with Vujicic’s trip said it was the first by a foreign Christian _ and the largest gathering to be addressed by a foreigner in Vietnam’s recent history. (AP Photo/Na Son Nguyen)
In this Thursday, May 23, 2013 photo, Students listen to Nick Vujicic, a Serbian Australian evangelist who was born with no limbs, during his speech before a crowd of about 25,000 students and young people at My Dinh national stadium in Hanoi, Vietnam. Vujicic’s appearance is a sign of how a government that once severely restricted religion as a challenge to its authoritarian one-party rule is now taking a slightly more relaxed attitude. Those associated with Vujicic’s trip said it was the first by a foreign Christian _ and the largest gathering to be addressed by a foreigner in Vietnam’s recent history. (AP Photo/Na Son Nguyen)
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