CNRP officials dismiss pressure from local authorities over banners calling for leader's freedom.
CNRP chief whip says it is a mistake to celebrate a state of peace under current repressive conditions.
Cambodia must take 'immediate steps' to ensure free and fair national elections next year, some Rights Council members say.
The ruling is made in the CNRP leader’s absence, prompting his lawyers to boycott the proceedings.
The government says a ‘third hand’ plans to incite crowds at the hearing in the capital.
Exiled Cambodian opposition leader Sam Rainsy says pressure from other countries is required to revive Cambodia's 'dying democracy.'
They are told that only family members and lawyers may see the jailed CNRP leader while his case is investigated.
The move sends bilateral relations to a new low.
Members will continue to carry out activities on an independent basis, though, the group's founder says.
Prime minister Hun Sen meanwhile slams US refusal of visas to Cambodian officials, calls for retaliation.
Foreign Ministry says Cambodia was still cooperating with the policy despite calling for a renegotiation of 2002 memorandum.
RFA will continue to report on Cambodian news and broadcast into the country.
PM Hun Sen vows to dissolve ‘traitorous’ CNRP if it continues to back Kem Sokha.
The daughter of jailed Cambodian opposition leader Kem Sokha tells Cambodians the CNRP is not finished yet.
As foreign criticism mounts, ruling party calls Kem Sokha a Western puppet.
The prime minister cites a need for stability amid 'treacherous' acts by the opposition.
Fifteen months before his arrest, Kem Sokha urged his followers to continue to struggle for non-violent positive change should he lose his freedom.
The paper maintained that the debt was politically motivated ahead of next year’s elections.
The decision to proceed with his trial comes amid a deluge of international condemnation for his arrest.
Hun Sen government accuses Kem Sokha of conspiring to carry out regime change under U.S. guidance.
Cambodia PM Hun Sen, Lao counterpart Thongloun Sisolith hold second meeting since border flare up.
They say the government’s measures are ‘deeply concerning' for the fate of Cambodian democracy.
The announcement follows recent moves to limit foreign broadcasting and restrict opposition voices in the country.
They ask Prime Minister Hun Sen for guarantees that floodgate tests will not force them from their ancestral land.
They pledge to follow their contracts if allowed to reopen.
The Ministry of Interior says it would have acted on a Thai arrest warrant.
A spokesperson says government actions were ‘legal’ and based on sovereignty.
Supreme Court issues arrest warrant.
The Ministry of Information claims that the moves were based on law and not politically motivated.
Observers say the moves are part of a wider clampdown ahead of a general election next year.