New hydropower dams on the Mekong River are leaving fishing and farming communities high and dry.
Rice is a staple for many in Asia - not just people, but wildlife too.
In early November, six young activists associated with environmental advocacy group Mother Nature Cambodia were released from prison after spending up to 14 months behind bars.
Plans to further dam the Sesan, Srepok and Sekong tributaries of the Mekong River risk food security and already endangered wildlife.
Climate change, unsustainable and illegal fishing and the proliferation of hydropower dams on rivers that feed Tonle Sap threaten the livelihoods of over one million Cambodians.
Rights group from Cambodia are among award winners from Palestine, Sierra Leone, Belarus, Portugal and Brazil.
In Cambodia’s fertile Mekong delta, rice farmers are switching to the varieties loved by the world’s tallest flying bird to help stop its decline.
The NGO's efforts to highlight environmental issues in the country have come to the attention of authorities. While six members were released from jail last week, they still face charges and official harassment.
Over the past two decades, Cambodia has lost 28 percent of its tree cover. Inaction will mean further losses.
Critics say announcement marks little change from current trajectory.
China’s new stance against supporting coal abroad can move Cambodia towards a clean energy future, writes Bridget McIntosh of EnergyLab Cambodia.
A recently released report reveals the environmental destruction that fast fashion is wreaking in the developing world, and the Western brands responsible.
Politicians and companies have been snapping up the newly degazetted land, among them a firm suspected of being a front for pulpwood giant APP. Among those said to be profiting from the land grab is Ly Yong Phat, dubbed “The King of Koh Kong,” a politician and businessman with a long history of quashing the rights of those who occupy land he desires.
Soaring coal prices and opposition from foreign business stoke doubts over plan.
Researchers have discovered eight hatchlings of the endangered Siamese crocodile (Crocodylus siamensis) in the wilds of Cambodia.
Researchers have found and photographed eight Siamese crocodile (Crocodylus siamensis) hatchlings in northeastern Cambodia — the first confirmed evidence that the critically endangered species is breeding in this area.
One of the world's richest inland fishing grounds, Tonle Sap lake nourishes tens of millions of people. But climate change and dam construction are threatening livelihoods at the lake, as well as regional food security.
Researchers in Cambodia found hatchlings of one of the world’s rarest reptiles.
Eight hatchlings from one of the world’s rarest crocodile species have been found in a wildlife sanctuary in eastern Cambodia, raising hopes for its continuing survival in the wild.
The rivers are an ecological bounty in the Mekong watershed. But technical reviews pay little attention to environmental costs of dam building.