The book, published in March 2015, is available from Sipar Books and at the Banteay Srey bookstore. It was self-published by Phina’s small organization, an impressive feat given the time and resource constraints on young Cambodian authors.
“Increasing numbers of people showing up to support Kem Ley, even after his death, for several days, is a signal to the government of this ‘thinking revolution,’” said Meas Nee.
It is potentially dangerous to be too well educated in Cambodia.
There are almost 6,000 registered YSEALI members from Cambodia, only a select 200 fellows will attend the upcoming Laos summit, at which Obama will once again be present.
One of the limiting factors for academics is that many fear of saying something controversial in public, and therefore avoid speaking to the media.
An estimated 3.5 million Cambodians can speak English.
Cambodia is in the process of a dramatic digital transition: the number of Internet users grew from about 320,000 in 2010 to 6.7 million by the end of 2015.
The book brings together more than 35 scholars on Cambodia, including several Cambodian researchers.
The US-based International Center for Journalists (ICFJ) said 25 Cambodians would receive online training from May to July before 15 participants would be selected to visit the states.
Awards, presented by US State Department, recognize 10 young people from around globe for their initiatives to improve conditions in their communities.
Chhay Karno knew he wanted to be an architect when he was in Grade 10, drawing motivation from relatives, who worked as engineers.
Yeng Sereyroth, 19, who studied Zaha Hadid’s work is impressed by the use of curves, a signature of the work that brought the late British architect huge success during her life.