Activists say a general atmosphere of impunity still prevail, while police continue to seek bribes or commit abuses.
"Hello VOA" callers also expressed concern over torture in Cambodia, as well as land grabs and violence against human rights workers.
The ongoing dispute has led to a number of violent protests.
The rights group Licadho counted 118 instances of torture in detention in 2009 and another 101 cases in 2010.
The two excavators arrived at around 10 am and began pulling the houses apart, as the families shouted for them to stop.
Last week, the leader of a demonstration for housing rights was severely beaten by police, as UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon toured.
Prime Minister Hun Sen told UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon he wanted the office head in Cambodia to be sacked.
The Cambodian government wants the United Nations to close its human rights office in Phnom Penh.
Ou Virak is on a two-week trip to the US, where he met with senior State Department officials and representatives of Congress.
Ban said he felt the government was “committed to completing the process” of the court and that Cambodians seek and deserve justice.