Aside from a major Human Rights Watch report outlining human rights abuses under Prime Minister Hun Sen in the past decade, other observers say Cambodia suffered in other ways—and there is little hope it will change in the near term.
While applauding country's progress, US representative Malinowski expressed concerns about continued arrests, ongoing fighting with ethnic minorities
While rights groups say abuse and corruption are hallmarks of Prime Minister Hun Sen’s 30 years in power, everyday Cambodians are less likely to do so.
Rights groups want Cambodia to scrap two controversial dams on grounds they will profoundly damage people’s lives, livelihoods and environment
Secretary of State John Kerry says he is convinced that if the United States and India work together, the two countries can help forge a "new era of shared possibility" that could benefit millions of people in India and across Asia.
Government spokesman Phay Siphan dismissed the report as “an envious attack” by the rights organization.
Anne Elizabeth Moore, a feminist writer and artist, spent about four months living and working with young Cambodian women in a dormitory in Phnom Penh.
The holiday is particularly contentious, because it also marks the beginning of a decade-long occupation by Vietnamese forces.
As U.S. lawmakers return to Washington for the brand new 114th Congress, Republicans likely will exert greater influence.
Washington witnesses a transfer of power this week, as Republicans take control of the U.S. Senate when a new Congress convenes.
Funcinpec meanwhile, continued to decline, failing to win any seats in the 2013 elections—a far fall for a party that once led the country.
On Monday Prime Minister Hun Sen lashed out at the opposition, saying their lack of support for the day meant they sympathize with the Khmer Rouge.