“ât mech ban!” or “Can’t miss Bonn Phum!” trended on social media last week. Of course, young Khmers would never ever miss Bonn Phum for anything.
Britain proposed new online safety laws to protect users from harmful content.
Australia to fine social media firms and imprison executives over violent content.
Social media executives could spend up to three years in prison.
The government has urged vendors of electricity generators to ensure reasonable prices after public complaints flooded social media over soaring costs amidst a shortage of power in the Kingdom.
The chief executive of Australian Football League champions West Coast Eagles has demanded “hateful, keyboard cowards” be held to account after one of the team’s Aboriginal players suffered racist abuse on social media.
We all want to hop into modernity and advancement. This is probably the reason why we’re all so engrossed in social media – the place where we keep track of what’s on trend and what’s on top.
New Zealand Prime Minister Jacinda Ardern said on Sunday that she would be looking for answers from social media including Facebook, YouTube and Twitter about how a terror attacker’s killings were livestreamed on their platforms.
Government lawyer Ky Tech reveals that PM has filed a lawsuit against Sar Chandeth.
Lotto NZ pulls ad from social media.
Of course we were convinced when Leonardo da Vinci said, “Simplicity is the ultimate sophistication”. In the world of architecture and design, there’s a phrase they call “less is more”.
Rabies panic took over the Kingdom during the past few weeks.
PM calls on ministries to consider creating an anti-fake news law and speed up the draft of an anti-cybercrime law.
Prime Minister Hun Sen yesterday called on everyone to fight against fake news, saying someone was trying to spread false information to destroy Cambodian society.
More than 21,000 Americans fell victim to soaring “romance scams”.
The Ratanakkiri military police commander has been sacked and stripped of his rank by the government after footage of his lavish lifestyle surfaced on the internet and was criticised by social media users last week.
The Foreign Affairs Ministry on Saturday issued a statement slamming comments condemning the government made by former opposition leader Sam Rainsy on Facebook.
Like all of us, employers and HR professionals should know the limits.
Authorities slam calls urging farmers to stage a rally for better rice prices today.
Ever wondered how people who read books, do makeup, wear nice clothes, eat food or even own a dog – basically people who are just like you – can produce content for Facebook and Instagram that make them famous and wealthy?
“Dare not to look or you will die!” Malorie’s shaking voice resonates while she reminds Boy and Girl of that one crucial mantra that could spare them from dying.
I have read quite a lot of articles discussing about the irrelevance of social media and how it has changed, mostly negatively, the way people connect with each other.
For some years now, a charity in Laos has been providing women at risk of being trafficked with a new tool to seek help: the Chinese social media app WeChat.
Chinese police closes 1,100 social media accounts, along with 31 websites, this year.
Michael Clarke brands a prominent sports journalist a “headline chasing coward”.
A friend of mine added, “People tend to define others based on social media posts. That’s only 10 percent of what really is happening.”
With the technological advancements and other proofs of modernity, it is surprising and quite puzzling how people – the young, especially – still find it hard to connect to others, to expand their knowledge and perspective and to identify what’s real and what’s not or what’s beneficial and what’s not.
The government issues a statement addressing social media chatter concerning the rise of Chinese nationals in Preah Sihanouk.
Vietnam promotes domestic networks.
Environment Ministry denies that an invasive species was spotted along rivers.