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Thứ Tư 14/11

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November 2012
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AKP 13/11: Ttg Hun Sen trao giấy sở hữu đất đai cho  1178 gia đình làng Banteay Srey, huyện Banteay Srey tỉnh Siem Reap hôm 12/11.

BT Nông nghiệp Chan Sarun khai trương hồ chứa nước và hệ thống mương máng tưới tiêu ở huyện Tramkak, tỉnh Takeo hôm 11/11.

CPC chuẩn bị Thượng đỉnh Asean 21 từ 15-10/11, AKP 13/11: Phát biểu tại hội thảo với các phóng viên báo chí tại Phnom Penh, BT Thông tin Khieu Khanharidth cho biết tâm điểm của sự kiện sẽ là chuyến thăm chính thức của Tổng thống Obama. Lần này, CPC sẽ chứng minh năng lực tổ chức hơn hẳn so với năm 2002, thể hiện sự tiến bộ vượt bậc của CPC. Tới 12/11 đã có 1850 phóng viên báo chí tưf 41 quốc gia đăng ký tham dự, 926 là phóng viên CPC và 924 phóng viên nước ngoài. Bộ ngoại giao CPC phân công các thứ trưởng Kao Kim Hourn, Bà Soeung Rathchavy và phó QVK Koy Kuong phụ trách họp báo trước và sau hội nghị. AKP sẽ cung cấp nguồn ảnh miễn phí trên mạng về các hoạt động của hội nghị.

AKP 13: Hôm 12/11, Chủ tịch QH Heng Samrin chủ trì diễn đàn nghị viện với các NGO và các nhà tài trợ nước ngoài tại CPC  về chủ đề bảo vệ lợi ích của các lao động nhập cư; bày tỏ lo ngại về tình trạng nhập cư trái phép và bóc lột sức lao động, cũng như nạn buôn bán người Diễn đàn nghị viện được tổ chức với sự gíup đỡ của Hiệp hội nghị sỹ dân số và phát triển thế giới và ILO, môtj sso tổ chức LHQ về phụ nữ. UNODC, UNIAP.

November 13, 2012
Original article at The Human Rights Watch.

Brad Adams, Asia director 
(New York) – Cambodian Prime Minister Hun Sen’s violent and authoritarian rule over more than two decades has resulted in countless killings and other serious abuses that have gone unpunished, Human Rights Watch said in a new report today. President Barack Obama should use his November trip to Cambodia, the first ever by aUnited States president, to publicly demand systematic reforms and an end to impunity for abusive officials.

The 68-page report, “‘Tell Them That I Want to Kill Them’: Two Decades of Impunity in Hun Sen’s Cambodia,” documents key cases of unsolved killings of political activists, journalists, opposition politicians, and others by Cambodian security forces since the 1991 Paris Agreements, which were signed by 18 countries, including the five permanent United Nations Security Council members. The Paris Agreements and the subsequent United Nations (UN) peacekeeping mission were supposed to usher in a new era of democracy, human rights, and accountability in Cambodia. More than 300 people have been killed in politically motivated attacks since then, yet not one case has resulted in a credible investigation and conviction.

The involvement of senior Cambodian government officials and military, police, gendarmerie, and intelligence personnel in serious abuses since the Paris Agreements has been repeatedly documented by the UN, the US State Department, domestic and international human rights organizations, and the media. Human Rights Watch identifies many of these officials and their current positions.

“Instead of prosecuting officials responsible for killings and other serious abuses, Prime Minister Hun Sen has promoted and rewarded them,” said Brad Adams, Asia director and co-author of the report. “The message to Cambodians is that even well-known killers are above the law if they have protection from the country’s political and military leaders. Donor governments, instead of pressing for accountability, have adopted a business-as-usual approach.

According to Human Rights Watch, more than 300 people have been killed in politically motivated attacks since the 1991 Paris Agreements that paved the way forCambodia to become a democracy.
HRW alleges that numerous Cambodian authorities responsible for killings have never been brought to trial.
“Instead of prosecuting officials responsible for killings and other serious abuses, Prime Minister Hun Sen has promoted and rewarded them,” Adams said.//

Gạo và ASEAN

Published: 14/11/2012
Bangkok Post
Writer: Phusadee Arunmas

Businesses hailed the government’s planned rice trade partnership with Cambodia, Laos, Myanmar and Vietnam, but warned any effort to jointly fix prices would not be easy. Chookiat Ophaswongse, honorary president of the Thai Rice Exporters Association, said it would be great if Thailand could share information on rice production, technology and know-how with other producing nations.
“This type of cooperation was proposed before, but there was no real exchange of information and technology because Thailand was reluctant to share such information,” said Mr Chookiat. “If cooperation occurs, this will help cut rice production costs among producing countries and help develop rice trading zones.”
Charnchai Rakthananon, president of the Thai Rice Millers Association, added the cooperation will help raise the income of farmers and stimulate the overall economy.
“Establishment of rice trading zones should be accelerated,” he said. “Thailand is willing to help classify the quality of rice, particularly in Cambodia and Myanmar, where the quality and prices are much lower than Thai grains. Higher quality rice will help raise farmers’ incomes.”
The cabinet approved on Monday the Commerce Ministry’s plan to develop a rice trading partnership with the countries to stabilise international rice prices

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