Great art can change the world. It can show us a moment in time, and it can even help heal profound pain and suffering. That's how one Cambodian dancer is using it. Through dance, she's telling the story of forced marriage during the Khmer Rouge regime. VOA's Chetra Chap reports.
The power of music and art to influence generations is well documented, and that's sometimes why authoritarian regimes tend to silence artists. The brutal Khmer Rouge regime in Cambodia is no different and a huge percentage of Cambodia's musicians and artists were killed during the Pol Pot Regime. B
Nuon Chea, the second-highest official after Khmer Rouge leader Pol Pot when the group held power in the late 1970s, died Sunday at age 93. He was cremated Friday at a Buddhist temple in Pailin in northwestern Cambodia.
Janet Seng, 49, came to the U.S. in 1981 from Cambodia as a teenager. She attended high school, college and graduate school in the U.S. Seng earned a Masters Degree in Business Management and currently works as a Financial Analyst. She's also a social worker helping new immigrants from Cambodia, som