Kim Sok is being held in Phnom Penh’s notorious Prey Sar prison for comments he made in an interview with RFA.
Social and political commentator Kim Sok says he needs time to find an attorney.
George Edgar’s statement comes as the main opposition party reorganizes and the National Assembly prepares to alter the law on political parties.
The opposition politician doesn’t want to give Hun Sen ammunition as the prime minister trains his sights on the opposition.
Security video from a Chevron station in Phnom Penh may show who actually shot the popular government critic.
Sam Rainsy sees another defamation case upheld in Cambodia as legal battle rages on.
The opposition party leader is collecting evidence on the ‘K5’ border project for the suit.
An election commission official threatens to resign if the ‘culprit law’ passes.
Hun Sen bans the flying of Taiwan’s standard inside the country as he continues to back Beijing.
The prime minister dismisses charges over a failed plan to fortify the border following the collapse of the Khmer Rouge.
By preventing some of his closest advisers from testifying before the National Assembly, the prime minister could be violating the constitution.
The nation’s prime minister takes another shot at Sam Rainsy and his other rivals.
The three activists were convicted of interfering with environmentally harmful sand-dredging operations.
Three members of Prime Minister Hun Sen’s bodyguard unit convicted of assault have all been promoted.
A pair of cases run into a legal roadblock at the country’s high court.
The lawsuit is the latest round fired in the legal war against opposition party leader Sam Rainsy.
The prime minister wants to strip a rival of an important title as opposition legal issues deepen and bribery accusations fly.
The judge granted Din Puthy bail, but he faces travel restrictions over the incident.
But civil society organizations says the reduction is an example of the country’s legal double standard.
Residents of three communities protest the government’s lack of action over their land claims.
Seventeen people tell an opposition lawmaker the national interest trumps their freedom.
But residents of Stung Treng province pay double what their neighbors across the border pay for power.
Organizers had put their protest campaign on hold as hopes were raised that some prisoners would be freed.
Residents near the disputed border say they are no longer allowed to cultivate their traditional farms.
Release of the ‘Kem Sokha Five’ was part of a quid pro quo that never came about.
Mother Nature Cambodia explores avenues for a lawsuit that could expose dirty dealing in the sand trade.
But issues brought on by economic land concessions continue.
Five years after they were forced out of their neighborhood, the former residents are still seeking compensation for their homes.
Foes say they don’t oppose the government, just the road through a religious site.
The protest closed National Road 5 near the location of the incident.