Cambodia losses about 10 percent of GDP, or $1.7 billion annually, to corruption, according to a report release on Wednesday by International Labor Organization.
Commercial real estate in the most expensive areas of Phnom Penh runs between $3,000 to $6,000 per square meter.
Union leaders say they are moving forward with plans for continued strikes as they continue their efforts to raise the minimum wage for factory workers to $160 per month.
The main drivers were better rice prices and wages for farm workers and improved education, health and infrastructure, the bank said in its assessment.
Party campaigned on subsidy plan, which analysts now say has become a spectacular failure.
Representatives of nine unions met together have made seven resolutions to seek better conditions and wages for workers in Cambodia’s factories.
Meanwhile, international buyers say they want improved conditions for workers, who should also be allowed to assembly and collectively bargain.
With no language, little understanding and hardly any external help, being deaf in Cambodia is like being locked in a prison.
Members of the Kuoy hill tribe say they want the companies, Rui Feng and Lan Feng, to relinquish some 7,000 hectares of land that where granted by the government as part of 18,000 hectares in concessions.
Local human rights workers say the Australian and New Zealand-backed bank ANZ Royal has been financing a sugar plantation connected to forced evictions and other rights violations.
Demonstrations turned violent on Jan. 2 and Jan. 3, ending in a shooting by police that left at least four people dead and nearly 40 injured.