It has been more than 10 years since I ended my former career as a journalist. I spent over a decade working as a professional journalist across the full-range of traditional media outlets – from printed newspapers to radio and television.
I was a young, wannabe photojournalist when I walked into The Phnom Penh Post office in 2005. My portfolio consisted of photos from my Dad’s farm back in Australia, portraits from a studio I’d briefly worked in and random pictures from across the globe from several years as a cruise ship
Time really flies. It has been almost 20 years since I left The Phnom Penh Post, but it feels like it was just yesterday. As a former reporter for The Post, I am delighted to contribute to this celebration of the paper’s 29th anniversary.
The Phnom Penh Post published its first edition in July 1992, marking its 29th anniversary this month.
Back in the early 1990s, when The Post first began publishing, there were just a few notable restaurants, like Hang Neak and Heng Lay – both located on Nation Road 6A in Phnom Penh’s Prek Leap commune.
Chumreap Suo! It is my great pleasure to celebrate the National Day of Japan with Cambodian people again this year, although it is unfortunate that we are still having to avoid meeting up face to face or gathering in large groups.
Japan is set to provide $754,321 to support physical education and cashew nut growers under The Grant Assistance for Japanese NGO Projects.
Japan has turned to online promotions to maintain bilateral trade momentum with Cambodia as commerce exchanges slumped due to measures to combat the Covid-19 pandemic.
The Japanese Business Association of Cambodia (JBAC) was established in 1992 with the primary aim of promoting Japanese companies in Cambodia, and developing economic activities between the two nations.
From building infrastructure such as bridges and irrigation systems, to providing assistance on environmental issues and taking a lead in demining and training, Japan has played a key role in the Kingdom’s recent development.