Maintaining a flexible, stable equilibrium between key strategic and economic partners is a matter of long-term survival for a small nation like Cambodia.
The essence of Industry 4.0’s vision is the “Internet of Things” – the ubiquitous connection of people, things and machines – and Blockchain – a technology that enables the decentralised and secure storage and transfer of information.
The power shifts are real and Asean needs to adjust to survive and stay relevant.
The release on bail of Kem Sokha was a milestone in promoting national reconciliation after more than a year of political tensions.
The much-anticipated cabinet reshuffle to kick off the sixth mandate of the Royal Government turned from a rumble on the Mekong to mere poof that it is business-as-usual – consolidating the success of conservatives in their positions.
Events over the weekend were interesting as there were sweeping changes in the Ministry of Interior, where up to 10 senior officials were asked to retire and new ones installed.
China’s economic power and influence can be a source for sustainable development in Cambodia, but for this to happen requires strong leadership from both countries.
Intra-party politics and power struggles are the main causes explaining the downfall of the party.
Cambodia is a post-conflict country. It remains a young modern state with a democratic system.
Politics is the art of the impossible. Prime Minister Hun Sen is the master of power politics otherwise he could not have stayed in power for more than three decades.
In our previous editorials, we stressed that “transformative leadership” was required to address national issues, some of them chronic and some emerging.
While Prime Minister Hun Sen may be inclined to adopt some measures of “old wine in a new bottle”, the fact that some party seniors are talking about “old wine in an old bottle” is troubling to say the least.
As Prime Minister Hun Sen moves with remarkable speed and determination to establish the new cabinet of the 6th mandate of Royal Government, the line up of the cabinet itself is shrouded in secrecy.
Public debates on Japan’s position on Cambodia’s July election have gained steam after Japanese Foreign Minister Taro Kono reportedly expressed his “disappointment” over the July 29 election.
The Cambodian ruling elites were relieved to learn that the voter turnout rate was much higher than expected and the ruling Cambodian People’s Party (CPP) received an unprecedented victory in the “controversial” 6th parliamentary election.
Cambodia has been the contesting ground of major powers and now it seems to be the beginning for a new Cold War provoked by some Western countries as they ignore the realities in the Kingdom.
Last Sunday’s national election was stunning in terms of a high voter turnout rate and landslide victory of the long-ruling Cambodian People’s Party (CPP).
The former CNRP opposition and fugitive self-exiled politician Sam Rainsy tried their best to scuttle Cambodia’s sixth general election and failed miserably.
The US House of Representatives passed the Cambodia Democracy Act of 2018 (H.R. 5754) on Wednesday, with a strategic intention to undermine hard-earned peace and democracy in Cambodia and the region.
On July 20, the Facebook page of the Office of the High Commissioner for Human Rights (OHCHR) Cambodia shared the concern expressed by the Special Rapporteur Rhona Smith about the political situation in Cambodia.
Khmer Times took the extraordinary step of organising a series of roundtable discussions with political parties registered to contest this Sunday’s general election.
Al Jazeera, a reputable mainstream media, has moved to Cambodia in a series of supposedly explosive ‘expose’ videos.
Free and fair elections are critical in an electoral democracy. After nearly three decades of civil war and foreign occupation, Cambodia in 1993 adopted a liberal democratic political system.
The world is fragmenting. Uncertainties and risks are ascending and people are increasingly anxious about their future.
China is an old and true friend of Cambodia. Bilateral cooperation has produced remarkable results especially after the signing of a comprehensive strategic partnership agreement in 2010.
The US Department of the Treasury’s Office of Foreign Assets Control, have slapped sanctions on General Hing Bun Heang.
The much-anticipated summit between Kim Jong Un and Donald Trump was successfully held in Singapore with a one-on-one meeting.
The declaration of Prime Minister Hun Sen to keep steering the country for the next 10 years, until 2028, is a sign of continuity and trust in the PM given by the ruling Cambodian People’s Party.
Political debate is gaining steam in Cambodia as the 6th general election approaches. Twenty political parties have been registered to contest for 125 seats in the National Assembly.
Where should we look for a better analogy for the denuclearisation effort with North Korea? A more relevant precedent would be the 2015 nuclear deal that froze Iran’s nuclear weapons programme, from which the United States officially withdrew in early May, writes Karl P Mueller.