Cambodian authorities photographed many of their 2 million victims. These portraits, recently colourised, humanise that tragedy.
The vendors plying their trade on Phnom Penh's streets play an invaluable but under-appreciated role supporting life in the capital. But using their makeshift riverside studio, two photographers set out to place these overlooked workers in the spotlight.
This collection of archive images depicts Phnom Penh in April 1953, offering an insight into Cambodia on the brink of independence, a country yet to be touched by the heady development of the 60s or the tragedy of the 70s.
Since the outbreak of Covid-19, Cambodia’s urban-poor communities have suffered severe economic shocks and fallen further into poverty. Without a secure social security safety net to fall back on, many are now relying on NGOs to keep them afloat.
FCC Angkor by Avani presents a photo exhibition entitled “Cambodia: War and Beauty” by award winning documentary filmmaker, Dr. David A. Feingold.
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It is one of the Khmer Rouge's most striking and haunting photographs.
Peering through the past with eyes from the present, twenty students from Li Po Chun United World College of Hong Kong documented modern-day life on the streets of Cambodia.
Fifty years after Henry Kissinger drove American foreign policy in Southeast Asia, the region continues to live with the fallout from the bombing and military campaigns backed by the former secretary of state, who died last week.