Kim Sok was jailed for implying that the government had murdered popular pundit Kem Ley.
Meanwhile, reports trickle in about official efforts to punish boycott supporters and NGOs.
Meanwhile, criticism continued to pour in from around the globe over Cambodia’s ‘sham’ polls.
The number of spoiled ballots jumped more than five-fold from the country’s last general election.
Result of what many observers considered a "sham' vote was determined in November, when the government dissolved the opposition party.
He says the country would be ‘at war’ if the Supreme Court hadn’t dissolved the CNRP last year.
Rights groups hail the move days ahead of an election widely dismissed as a ‘sham.’
A muted reaction will encourage regional dictators to follow Hun Sen’s lead, they say.
The probe comes as the government rejects concerns over voter intimidation from a UN expert.
Rhona Smith cites threats of legal action and withholding public services to influence the ballot.
A week ago, TEMP.Periscope infiltrated the computers of several stakeholders in an upcoming election.
Residents say they could lose access to official documents such as land titles and birth certificates.
The former military police officer had posted claims on Facebook that he was fired over the case.
The group says officers are violating a neutrality clause enshrined in Cambodian law.
The EU is considering suspending preferential trade treatment to Cambodia over rights violations.
NGOs demand an independent probe into his shooting, which occurred in broad daylight in the capital.
His statement is as much as warning to the CPP as to his own party, ahead of a general election.