CAMBODIA John Richard Pilger
through severe personal struggles,
I stand behind the creation and development of 1250 international food products, without not even one single A1 Food recall from the (CFIA) Canadian Food Inspection Agency in the course of 45 years, in addition to 98% score from WALMART in quality control and incidentally, giving back to both the local and international communities has been consistently a top priority for me.
Despite the fact that my time does not allow it, I managed to write several articles, books more than 500 recipes and over 150 biographies that inspire, motivate my readers and compel them to deep reflections on the world around them.
This documentary of Mr. John Richard Pilger goes beyond the well-worth-watch status.
This FlyerMall tube is dedicated to Cambodia.
My main focus of this article is to sympathize with the millions of people who suffered terrible events in recent years.
Young Cambodians are experiencing a remarkable turnaround, are synchronizing their watches and adapting to the lifestyle of the rest of the world, as evidenced in videos incorporated into this article.
These changes have emerged from a history of terror, misery, genocide, war, refugee camps, hunger, executions, displacement of part, or entire families.
According to statistics, more than two million people were killed within a short period of time.
Survivors of destroyed families are now living in villages together with members of the opposite side, possibly in harmony.
I have included several films depicting the era of Richard Nixon, Henry Kissinger, among others who authorized the bombings over Cambodia.
There are several survivors, like Phen Tuy and Loung Ung, of this period of turmoil, who are spending their life educating young Cambodians and the rest of the world about the effects of such terrible events such as the Pol Pot and Khmer Rouge.
Of course, they are not the only ones.
In the films, there are other individuals, such as
ABBOT UNG YON, CHHUM AT, CHUON CHHON, YOUK CHHANG.
Needless to say, there are thousands of people who have not publicly exposed themselves to a documentary.
However, I would like to mention that I have had the privilege of being acquainted with a family who survived this particular Regime.
My personal assistant, Chantal, is one of these survivors.
The name John Richard Pilger or John Pilger is closely tied to Cambodian history.
His documentary films demonstrate his extraordinary journalism skills.
His narration is intense and captivating.
I would like you to view the films with patience and understanding, keeping in mind that
these films were made during the Nixon, Kissinger era, as well as the Pol Pot regime.
Within my conversations discussing the topic of John Pilger and Cambodia, many have voiced their opinion stating their surprise that John Pilger has survived and did not die from natural causes,
(if you know what I mean).
John Pilger (John Richard Pilger) has achieved an unbelievable career in journalism and documentary films that will live on in history forever.
Enlightening the rest of the world with the truth.
Preap Sovath was born in Cambodia on May 25, 1975, one month after the Khmer Rouge took over the power of the country. During the last decade, he has emerged as one of the leading singers in Cambodia, possibly the most famous.
Photo of Preap Sovath Cambodian
Click on the above link GonTem Senaha and view he performs and entertains the crowd.
wrist movements in their dancing.
holds residencies at Phnom Penh's nightclubs.
I was introduced to his music by my Cambodian assistant, Chantal. Lately, Chantal has been trained by me and has become very proficient at the game Backgammon or Tavli.
I will personally cook some Cambodian special dishes since I am in the international food business with 1250 food products and have published thousands of recipes posted on the
Goudas Recipes website.
Cambodia Fashion Week
Charlet arrives in Phnom Penh and heads to the first show of Cambodia's inaugural fashion week, where some models hit the runway "acting stoned."
It's followed (naturally) by a tranny-zombie after party.
Charlet then meets Phen Chou, a factory worker who was beaten by the police when she led protests for garment factory workers' rights.
Biography: Pol Pot
By 1962, Pol Pot had become the leader of the Cambodian Communist Party
Once in power, Pol Pot began a radical experiment to create an agrarian utopia inspired in part by Mao Zedong's Cultural Revolution which he had witnessed first-hand during a visit to Communist China.
I was Born Into A War: The Cambodian Genocide
PHEN TUY CAMBODIAN GENOCIDE SURVIVOR PHOTO OF PHEN TUY
This was the National History Day project from 2008 of Daniel Masciari.
Chinaijaka UTU unbelievable I was there too. I never forget that event I try to.
The Most Evil Men in History - Pol Pot
Within the film is the name, Loung Ung
Loung Ung (born 17 April 1970) is a Cambodian-born American human-rights activist and lecturer.
She is the national spokesperson for the Campaign for a Landmine-Free World.
Between 1997 and 2003 she served in the same capacity for the "International Campaign to Ban Landmines", which is affiliated with the Vietnam Veterans of America Foundation.
Luong Ung was born in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, the sixth of seven children and the third of four girls, to Seng I'm Ung and Ay Choung Ung.
Her actual birthdate is unknown; the Khmer Rouge destroyed many of the birth records of the inhabitants of cities in Cambodia.
At ten years of age, she escaped from Cambodia as a survivor of what became known as "the Killing Fields" during the reign of Pol Pot's Khmer Rouge regime.
After emigrating to the United States and adjusting to her new country, she wrote two books that related her life experiences from 1975 through 2003.
PHOTO OF LOUNG UNG SURVIVOR OF THE KILLING FIELDS OF CAMBODIA.
Click on the photo to view the video of LOUNG UNG.
Loung Ung has advocated for equality, human rights, and justice in her native land of Cambodia and worldwide for more than fifteen years.
A child survivor of one of the bloodiest genocides of the 20th century,
Loung has made over 30 trips back to Cambodia and she is the national spokesperson for the Campaign for a Landmine-Free World.
Her inspiring books, (First They Killed My Father: A Daughter of Cambodia Remembers, Lucky Child, and Lulu in the Sky), have allowed her to speak on the larger issues of war and peace, and how we can all become agents of change in our world.
Her books garnered many positive reactions. On the other hand, some criticized her. Apparently, some people are content to sit in the back seat and have nothing but negative things to say.
Loung Ung is a passionate activist for human rights.
VIDEO OF LOUNG UNG
IT IS A STORY OF HOPE Loung Ung
Angelina Jolie and Loung Ung respond to fan-submitted questions about First They Killed My Father
Khmer Rouge victims, perpetrators live side-by-side
Up to two million people were killed in the Khmer Rouge regime but only five senior leaders are standing trial.
Survivors still live side-by-side with former members of the brutal regime under which their families were killed and tortured in Cambodia.
Photo of ABBOT UNG YON Genocide Awareness and Prevention Month 2016: The Cambodian Genocide
Chhang is also the executive producer of a documentary film entitled A River Changes Course (2012), known as Kbang Tik Tonle in Khmer, about the changing social, economic, and environmental landscape in Cambodia.
Among other awards, that film won the 2013 World Cinema Grand Jury Prize for documentaries at the Sundance Film Festival. He received the Truman-Reagan Freedom Award from the Victims of Communism Memorial Foundation in Washington, DC in 2000.
He was named one of TIME magazine’s “60 Asian heroes” in 2006 and one of the “Time 100” most influential people in the world in 2007 for his stand against impunity in Cambodia and elsewhere
Photo of Youk Chhang -Executive-Director-of-the-Documentation-Center-of-Cambodia
In the film of John Richard Pilger -The Story of Cambodia Documentary- are the names of individuals who make statements in the video which follows.
They are posted for your information and the accuracy of their names.
ANN CLWYD M.P.-SHADOW-MINISTER-FOR-OVERSEAS-DEVELOPMENT
SIMON O DWYER RUSSELL DIPLOMATIC-CORRESPONDENT-SUNDAY-TELEGRAPH-LONDON
KRAISAK CHOONHAVAN FOREIGN-POLICY-ADVISOR-TO-THAI-PM
FRANK JUDD DIRECTOR-OXFAM-UK-AND-IRELAND
TEA BANH VICE-PREMIER-AND -MINISTER-OF-DEFENCE
The Story of Cambodia Documentary
The world was horrified to learn of the Holocaust which had taken place in Cambodia at the hands of Pol Pot and the Khmer Rouge.
This film exposes the hypocrisy of the Western nations which continue to support Pol Pot, despite the atrocities of his regime.
Not only has Pol Pot been allowed to occupy Cambodia's seat in the United Nations, but the Western nations have been secretly selling them weapons for use in their civil war.
Despite the loss of a fifth of their population, the resilient Cambodians have made significant strides to rebuild their society. But they fear the threat of a second Holocaust.
John_Adamska_Miller Full Description: Cambodia, The Betrayal (1990) "One year ago, in a film broadcast around the world, John Pilger returned to the uniquely tragic country of Cambodia in his documentary - Year Ten - which evoked a massive public response requesting that their governments provide the embargoed nation with the means to finally end the threat of Pol Pot.
Unfortunately, this film is not a celebration of a Cambodia now free from the fear of returning to that brutal regime.
It's about the betrayal of a people who continue to desperately struggle alone against the ever-growing shadow of Pol Pot's Khmer Rouge."
John Pilger website, a remarkable resource and historical records.
For the first time, the majority of John Pilger's John Richard Pilger 58 films can be viewed online.
New features include a video and article search, a newsletter, social media tools, and an RSS feed.
It is the most comprehensive online collection of the work of a leading journalist John Pilger.
Photo of John Richard Pilger
The site's relaunch has been made possible by the University of Lincoln,
which is preparing a complete digital archive of John Pilger's work.
Travel video about destination Cambodia.
'Cambodia Year Zero', as it became known, was credited with alerting the world to the suffering of the people of Cambodia under the fanatical regime of Pol Pot.
It raised tens of millions of pounds for Cambodia's children - mostly unsolicited - and became the most-watched documentary throughout the world.
Michael Carr Cambodia is still affected today by the 70's carpet bombing from the US and support/setting up of PolPot regime - a documentary from the archives by John Pilger - Nixon & Kissinger - another two that should be tried for crimes against humanity - even if posthumously
"In our first hours in Phnom Penh, we shot no film and took no photographs; incredulity saw to that.
I had no sense of people, or even the remnants of a population; the few human shapes I glimpsed seemed incoherent images, detached from the city itself On catching sight of us, they would fit into the refuge of a courtyard or a cinema or a filling station.
Only when I pursued several and watched them forage, did I see that they were children.
One child about ten years old – although age was difficult to judge – ran into a wardrobe lying on its side which was his or her refuge.
In an Esso station, an old woman and three emaciated children squatted around a pot containing a mixture of roots and leaves, which bubbled over a fire fuelled with paper money: thousands of snapping, crackling brand-new riel: such a morbid irony, for money, could no longer buy everything these people needed."
Read a full account of John Pilger's John Richard Pilger eyewitness account from Cambodia in 1979...
JOHN PILGER | LOOKING BACK Year Zero (1979)
‘It is my duty,’ wrote the correspondent of The Times at the liberation of Belsen, ‘to describe something beyond the imagination of mankind.’
That was how I felt in Cambodia in the summer of 1979.
The ghostliness of Phnom Penh, the deserted houses, the flitting figures of skeletal orphaned children, like tiny phantoms, the millions of dollars in Cambodian banknotes washing through the empty streets in the monsoon downpour, the stench of death from wells jammed with bodies and the nightly chorus of distress: these are indelible
YEAR ZERO OF JOHN PILGER or John Richard Pilger. CLICK ON THE BOOK COVER
John Pilger or John Richard Pilger Cambodia: The Betrayal
John Pilger journalist, filmmaker, and author
1990. The plight of people who have struggled to rebuild their stricken country.
"Stop the War has demonstrated literally and vividly that there are two great powers in the world.
One power may reside in Washington; the other is the willingness of people everywhere to resist and take direct action. One may have the guns; the other has the numbers.
One may appear to be winning; the other has history and humanity on its side.
Support Stop the War.
D. Arts, Lincoln University
D. Litt, Staffordshire University
D. Litt Rhodes University, South Africa
D. Phil, Dublin City University
D. Arts, Oxford Brookes University
D. Laws, St.Andrew's University
D. Phil, Kingston University
D. Univ, The Open University
1995 Edward Wilson Fellow, Deakin University, Melbourne
Frank H.T. Rhodes Professor, Cornell University, USA
1966: Descriptive Writer of the Year
1967: Reporter of the Year
1967: Journalist of the Year
1970: International Reporter of the Year
1974: News Reporter of the Year
1977: Campaigning Journalist of the Year
1979: Journalist of the Year
1979-80: UN Media Peace Prize, Australia
1980-81: UN Media Peace Prize, Gold Medal, Australia
1979: TV Times Readers' Award
1990: The George Foster Peabody Award, USA
1991: American Television Academy Award ('Emmy')
1991: British Academy of Film and Television Arts - The Richard Dimbleby Award
1990: Reporters San Frontiers Award, France
1995: International de Television Geneve Award
2001: The Monismanien Prize (Sweden)
2003: The Sophie Prize for Human Rights (Norway)
2003: EMMA Media Personality of the Year
2004: Royal Television Society Best Documentary, 'Stealing a Nation'
2008: Best Documentary, One World Awards, 'The War On Democracy'
2009: Sydney Peace Prize
2011: Grierson Trustees' Award
2015: Spyros Peter Goudas Award for one of the most important personalities in the world
John Pilger: Real Journalism
Tuol Sleng Genocide Museum Cambodia
I would like to pause for a minute to let you know that if you travel to France, it would be a good idea to visit the Eiffel Tower.
If you are in Italy, you may want to visit the Colosseum, however, in Egypt, the pyramids might be of interest to you, and in Spain, the Bullfights, and of course in Greece, the Acropolis, in this instance, if you ever find yourself in Cambodia, Tuol Sleng Genocide Museum.
I have tried to link you to a website in English, however when you visit this part of the web, there are several other videos that you may view.
Photos of The Tuol Sleng museum in Phnom Penh is a must place to visit if you are interested to find out the evil practices of the Khmer Rouge regime.
The kingdom of Cambodia is one of three nations within Indochina.
A fertile country with a friendly population that appears to have forgotten its recent dramatic history that comprised French colonial times, Vietnamese occupation, and the cruel rule of the Khmer Rouge.
The former palaces of the gods have now been transformed into tourist attractions and regal splendor and shining pagodas indicate that a new era has begun.
Phnom Penh is the reawakened capital of Cambodia and the former Land of the Khmer.
It is a wonderful city with all the charm of a bygone age.
During the second half of the nineteenth century, Phnom Penh became a French colonial town with wide streets, shops, government buildings, hotels, and villas all in colonial style.
Within its park-like surroundings, the Temple Of The Blooming Lotus Blossom features perfect harmony with nature.
The Temples of Angkor are the remains of various religious buildings that were built by more than ten kings of the Khmer realm between the seventh and sixteenth centuries A.D.
The Ta Prohm Monastery was built in 1186 in honor of the king’s mother and was the center of the health care for the entire country.
Twenty kilometers northeast of Angkor Thom are the remains of the ancient sanctuary of Banteay Srei, also known as, The Women’s Citadel.
To many visitors to Cambodia, this unique and atmospheric temple site is the most impressive of all the country’s historic monuments.
Cambodia is a country that is slowly awakening with people that is willing to forget its past and looks optimistically into a bright new future.
As you probably know I am Greek and if I had to live across the street from the people who kill my father or mother, will never be a peaceful night in the area because we have one-word call Vendetta when coming to VENDETTA we are the same with Italians "Una fatsa, una ratsa", we don't forget.
Over the years I employed several Cambodians in my organization in different capacities and I can say that they are responsible, easy to learn, quite, hard workers, reliable, peaceful among other qualifications,
After 40 years of strife and deprivation, Cambodia is a tourist destination that is friendly, natural, and unspoiled.