A Cambodia-based rights group is being denied access to opposition figures held at a prison in Phnom Penh.
Soldiers move against villages to add property to a retired veterans' commune.
The police chief of Siem Reap province says the 26-year-old has confessed to making threats on social media.
They accuse companies, the government and military of encroaching upon their land.
But some fear further government control over what people may choose to see.
The government says change is already underway, but ‘will take time.’
Rights groups and villagers say the Vietnamese-run mine is protected by local authorities.
They say the summons was meant to threaten challengers to a Vietnamese rubber company.
They are up in arms because their factory is firing workers and pregnant women without cause.
Their problems have been complicated by suspicions that forestry officials are colluding with illegal loggers.
They say local authorities in Battambang province’s Rotanak Mondol district have taken the money they are due from a company building a dam on their land.
Community members, including several local officials, have harvested timber in defiance of written pledges.
Authorities could not control heavy water flows once the dam operators released the floodgates.
Interior Ministry spokesman says anti-government protests were equally to blame for the killing.
The Ministry of Interior has set a three-month deadline for them to leave or be deported back to Vietnam.
The indigenous residents say the water is causing skin disease that has hit children hardest.
Rights groups and Cambodia's political opposition slam the move as a plan to stifle dissent.
They say the illegal activity by Thai and Vietnamese fishermen is threatening the coastal blood clam population.
He says the government’s maps have been verified by a set of French charts.
They say the government needs to do more to support their families.
They say numbers are dangerously low in Southeast Asia’s largest freshwater lake.
An official says that without rain this month, the crops will die.
Opposition lawmakers, however, continue to question the accuracy of the country’s borders with Vietnam.
Seventeen are held but later released after refusing to sign a pledge not to observe future protests.
The group were tricked into working as loggers and had their pay withheld.
Land activists and villagers are told to stop public protests by Wednesday or face 'administrative measures.'
Cambodia’s government believes they will verify maps the opposition says are false.