With a strong sense of shared culture and a desire to bring high-tech connectivity to the Cambodian people, SingMeng Telemedia is the only Multimedia Service Operator (M.S.O) to provide a whole service based on the “Triple Play” solution,
Built along the cliffs at about 700 metres above sea level, Preah Vihear Temple seemingly lives amongst the clouds. The marvelous temple is an
Financial literacy is fundamental to strengthening financial inclusion and helping people make good decisions with their money. This goes a long way
As in the rest of the world, everyday Cambodian life is dominated by the use of smartphones, with consumers glued to social media, streaming videos and staying up-to-date with the latest breaking news and spreading viral content. This, in large part, has been fuelled by the rapid development of a
The Cambodian economy has posted some of the most enviable growth statistics in the world, with GDP increasing eightfold over the past 25 years. But with a surging economy comes rising expectations, and Cambodia will have its work cut out for it if it hopes to continue to make gains in the 25 years
With a relatively stable government and a welcoming foreign investment climate, the slew of Korean, Chinese and other regional capital pouring into an accelerated real estate building frenzy means the Kingdom is fast shaking off its war-torn reputation. Everyone wants a slice of the lucrative real
In early 1992, a slim barang woman ordered office furniture and stationery from a shop where I was a salesman.
It was the Mormons who got me my start at The Post. I’d been in Phnom Penh for six months and had done a couple of little yarns for free to try to get a toe in the door.
I began working as an intern at The Post in early 2002, right after the first commune elections. Half a year or so before that, a British backpacker inspired me to apply.
On my first day on the job at The Phnom Penh Post, our publisher, Michael Hayes, sent me to cover a press conference about the approaching 2003 election.
I remember the day in September 2001, perched on a big old desk in the office on Street 264 and lamenting to Rob Carmichael that I couldn’t find a good story for that week’s edition.
Michael Hayes never wanted to hire me. He had too many interns already, he told me when I pitched up at The Phnom Penh Post office in the summer of 2002, and one of them did not even know the name of the King.