A conversation with artist Tyta Buth.
The antiquities were taken during the Khmer Rouge regime and are being returned by the daughter of controversial art collector Douglas Latchford.
The daughter of a prominent art and antiquities dealer accused of trafficking cultural artifacts has promised to repatriate more than 100 pieces from her father's private collection to Cambodia following his death.
While we celebrate the repatriation of $50m of ancient Khmer objects, the damage to Cambodian society is permanent.
When art dealer Douglas Latchford was charged with wire fraud, smuggling and conspiracy, US prosecutors not only alleged that he had trafficked stolen Cambodian antiquities -- he had "built a career" on it.
Douglas Latchford, a scholar of Khmer antiquities who was accused of trafficking in looted artifacts, bequeathed his world-class collection to his daughter. She has returned it to Cambodia.
'Graffiti is the mirror of the society': FONKi is capturing Cambodia's deep history in his art.
UNESCO will continue to support the National Museum of Cambodia to build capacity in terms of conservation and exhibition of the returned cultural objects and pursue the repatriation of the remaining stolen objects to Cambodia.
The artwork marks the 55th anniversary of diplomatic relations between Singapore and Cambodia.
Douglas Latchford’s death reignites unresolved controversy over alleged smuggling of Cambodian antiquities
News of the death of dealer and expert in South East Asian art raises strong reactions and unanswered questions.
"Hell on Earth." That's how the Chicago-based Cambodian sculptor Narath Tan described his home region, Pursat, to Bruce Sharp.
Nov Sreyleak’s daily routine flowed as smoothly as her acrobatic movements. She would study English in the morning, after which she would work part-time at Siem Reap’s Phare Cambodian Circus.
In the middle of the night in April 1975, 5-year-old Kim Hong Pin prepared to leave his home in the Northwestern city of Battambang in Cambodia.
Under Pol Pot’s rule during the Khmer Rouge regime in Cambodia from 1975 to 1979, more than 25 percent of the southeast Asian country’s population died from starvation and executions.
Whispered insults, social isolation, and lost opportunities -- Morn Chear is channelling the stigma he has endured since he lost both his hands a decade ago into artwork that highlights the hardships of Cambodia's disabled.
U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement’s (ICE) Homeland Security Investigations (HSI), in conjunction with the U.S. Department of State and Cambodia Ministry of Culture and Fine Arts, returned two Khmer statues to Cambodia during a repatriation ceremony at the National Museum of Cambodia April 3.
Yet, my same racial mutability also poses a threat: “How can you identify a ‘them’ if it can pass for an ‘us’?”
Jim Sanborn’s exhibition ‘Looted?’ explores authenticity and forged antiquity through Cambodian artwork
Jim Sanborn is a sculptor with a keen interest in science, art and forcing people to think. His exhibition “Looted?” is currently on display in the Williams Center for the Arts.
Art takes many forms and enriches lives around the world.
Under an agreement with the Cambodian government, dozens of ancient ceramic pieces were brought from Cambodia to Hawaiʻi with the understanding that they will be repatriated.