Tribunal spokesman Lars Olsen told the gathering that there would be no more new cases beyond those already before the court.
The symposium, called “Learning from the Past: Global Perspectives on Holocaust Education,” ends Monday.
Sources close to the court say both judges have been approved by the Supreme Council of Magistracy and by the king of Cambodia.
Like many people who lived through the Khmer Rouge, Loung Ung has to deal with the horrors that happened to her and her family. But instead of keeping it inside, Loung Ung found a channel to heal by writing books.
Like many people who lived through the Khmer Rouge, Ung Loung has had to deal with the horrors that happened to her and her family.
Tribunal spokeswoman Yuko Maeda said the judge had not expected the tribunal proceedings to last as long as they have.
A new short documentary film was screened at the Art Theater in Long Beach over the weekend, part of the Freedom and Hope Film Festival.
Joel Brinkley, a professor of journalism, spoke to VOA Khmer recently about his book and possible solutions to Cambodia’s “curse.”
Kasper-Ansermet is the second judge to leave the tribunal over the cases, along with a number of important staff members.
A former minister of commerce for the Khmer Rouge said soldiers and civil servants of the Lon Nol government were considered “enemies.”
Saloth Ban, 67, told the court that he had lived in fear of the “terrifying” regime as secretary general of its foreign ministry.
Saloth Ban has been on the stand all week at the UN-backed court describing inner workings of the regime.