The Berlin Wall may have fallen 25 years ago, but nostalgia for East Germany lives on in the hearts of the thousands of Cambodians who took refuge in the communist state during the civil war of the 1980s.
The sun beat down on the thirsty Spaniards as they pedalled their mountain bikes through dusty Banteay Meancheay province. “If there had been tears
Royal University of Phnom Penh Masters of Development students Eileen McCormick, 27, and Chhoy Nareth, 31, want to set up Phnom Penh’s first
Online publishing offers an alternative to ink and print but Cambodia’s novelists are struggling to make a living from their work. Poppy McPherson reports.
Most of Phnom Penh’s arts scene is concentrated in a handful of central galleries, but if you poke around on the outskirts you might just stumble on one of the capital’s most unusual and overtly political works.
Phnom Penh “happy painter” Stéphane Delaprée makes his US debut this weekend at a commercial gallery in New York.
Seng Ty was adopted from a Thai refugee camp by a US family in 1981 after they read his story in a Time magazine article.
This week, the fifth annual International Festival of Culinary Photography, which premiered in Paris, comes to Phnom Penh’s Institut Francais.
A word of advice to anyone visiting the newly relaunched Duck on Sothearos Boulevard: order a second round of the complimentary potato soup appetiser, if you get it.
Are your tastebuds craving the ultimate American Dream? There are plenty of decent patties in the capital to whet your appetite. We found some of the best.
As the Kingdom celebrates Pride Week, many Cambodians still struggle to find acceptance from their families and in wider society. Will Jackson reports.
Under the Khmer Rouge, most Cambodians subsisted almost entirely on a diet of borbor. Day after day, the regime’s communal kitchens would serve up a thin, watery version of the rice porridge.
Dubbed the “Ansel Adams of Angkor” by The New York Times, John McDermott took these photos of Angkor when there were few tourists.