Newa Insurance is officially launched, joining Cambodia’s fledgling insurance sector.
A recent study indicates that fewer young men and women in Japan are going on dates or having sex than in the past, with ramifications for a nation already struggling with a falling birth rate and an aging population.
In the spirit of Christmas, hundreds gathered at Sofitel Phnom Penh Phokeethra on December 2 for a two-hour concert featuring a 30-person chorus dubbed Musica Felice.
4-star Hotel Emion Phnom Penh, operated by Japan-based firm, is officially launched.
Floyd Mayweather says he never agreed to come out of retirement to fight a Japanese kickboxer on New Year’s Eve.
A Japanese firm is now scouring Cambodia for suppliers of fragrant rice.
Tourism Ministry says it is consolidating existing offerings to Japanese tourists.
Exhausted Londoners are being offered an alternative to coffee breaks.
Cambodia’s newly-installed General Manager Keisuke Honda expounds on his methods to fix football in the kingdom.
Keisuke Honda coaching national team.
On August 16, the performance of ‘Bopha Suo Chomrieng Lorkei’ (Heavenly Flower, Earth Poem) will take place at the Royal University of Fine Arts.
Japanese footballer Keisuke Honda is swapping football for finance.
French wine lovers revolt against the deportation of “outstanding” winemakers.
Aeon, a Japanese retail conglomerate, officially opens its second mall in Phnom Penh, in a bid to capitalise on the Kingdom’s growing middle and upper classes.
Cryptocurrencies plunge in Asia after a hack on a South Korean exchange sparked fresh safety concerns.
‘Where words fail, music speaks,’ says Hans Christian Andersen. He surely is right.
First written in Japanese in 2001 by author Pen Ponnareth, “Rainbow Sky”, is a masterpiece that contains reflections of the good life children experienced in the 1960s and the miseries in the Khmer Rouge regime.
It has been more than 30 years since the twin sister of Japanese teacher vanished.
“The Elephant Vanishes” is a collection of short stories widely famous among Japanese novel lovers. A few of these short series made it to become comic and fairytale themes read by children around Japan.