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Prime ministers, presidents and heads of international banks have caused a potential catastrophe.
Anniversary of Kem Ley's murder sees Cambodia further than ever from democracy, a land where no one dares voice dissent.
Supporters of dissolved Cambodia National Rescue Party claim they are being unfairly targeted by paranoid regime.
Day of rememberance honors all those who suffered and died at the hands of the Khmer Rouge.
Father Charles Dittmeier combats isolation and the myth that the deaf are mentally deficient.
Locals are being swept aside as Sihanoukville swells with Chinese and their investments.
As Cambodians ushered in 2019 with fireworks and dance parties, a profound celebration was underway on the northern outskirts of capital Phnom Penh.
A Catholic church is helping to relieve acute hardship in the tourist town of Siem Reap and surrounding villages.
Rath Rott Mony upset Cambodian govt by helping foreigners make documentary on child sex trafficking.
Plan to send 5,000 workers to the Middle East next year worries rights groups after cases of abuse and exploitation.
Gender bias means women get paid less than men and suffer sexual harassment and denial of maternity leave.
Facing international condemnation over human rights and a flawed election, Hun Sen shows his merciful side.
Cambodia's last bastion of independent daily news, The Phnom Penh Post, is facing closure after being hit with a huge tax bill, making it the latest casualty in a government crackdown on the media, sources close to the newspaper say.
While just six months ago journalist Yeang Sothearin was chasing stories on politics and rights abuses in Cambodia, the former Radio Free Asia (RFA) reporter now spends his days inside an overcrowded cell in Phnom Penh's squalid Prey Sar prison.
The Cambodian government has succeeded in shutting down the political opposition, critical thinking in the media and has sharpened its focus on non-government organizations, which have tried its patience over human rights issues. For some "The Repression" is shocking, for others the crackdown is simply a return to this country's communist past.
As more addicts end up behind bars or living in fear of police, they cannot get treatment to cure their habit.