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Coordinates: 13°N 105°E / 13°N 105°E / 13; 105

Kingdom of Cambodia
  • ព្រះរាជាណាចក្រកម្ពុជា
  • Preăh Réachéanachâk Kâmpŭchéa
  • Flag Royal Arms
    ជាតិ សាសនា ព្រះមហាក្សត្រ
    "Nation, Religion, King"
    Nokor Reach
    Majestic Kingdom
    Location of  Cambodia  (green)

    in ASEAN  (dark grey)  –  [Legend]

    and largest city
    Phnom Penh
    11°33′N 104°55′E / 11.550°N 104.917°E / 11.550; 104.917
    Official languages Khmer
    Official script Khmer script
    Ethnic groups (2013[1])
  • 90% Khmer
  • 5% Vietnamese
  • 1% Chinese
  • 4% Other
  • Religion Official:
    Theravada Buddhism
    Other religions:
  • Islam
  • Christianity
  • other
  • Demonym Cambodian
    Government Unitary parliamentary constitutional monarchy
     •  Monarch Norodom Sihamoni
     •  Prime Minister Hun Sen
     •  President of the Senate Say Chhum
     •  President of the National Assembly Heng Samrin
    Legislature Parliament
     •  Upper house Senate
     •  Lower house National Assembly
     •  Kingdom of Funan 68–550 
     •  Kingdom of Chenla 550–706 
     •  Khmer Empire 802–1431 
     •  Independence
    (from France)
    9 November 1953 
     •  Paris Peace Accords 23 October 1991 
     •  Monarchy restored 24 September 1993 
     •  Total 181,035 km2 (88th)
    69,898 sq mi
     •  Water (%) 2.5
     •  2014 estimate 15,458,332[1] (65th)
     •  2008 census 13,395,682[2]
     •  Density 81.8/km2 (118th)
    211.8/sq mi
    GDP (PPP) 2015 estimate
     •  Total .035 billion[3]
     •  Per capita ,476[3]
    GDP (nominal) 2015 estimate
     •  Total .814 billion[3]
     •  Per capita ,146[3]
    Gini (2011) 31.8[4]
    HDI (2014)  0.555[5]
    medium · 143rd
    Currency Riela (KHR)
    Time zone (UTC+7)
    Date format dd/mm/yyyy
    Drives on the right
    Calling code +855
    ISO 3166 code KH
    Internet TLD .kh
    a. The de facto currency is the United States dollar.[6]
    You may need rendering support to display the Khmer text in this article correctly.

    Cambodiai/kæmˈboʊdiə/កម្ពុជា[kɑmpuˈciə]Kingdom of Cambodiaព្រះរាជាណាចក្រកម្ពុជា[ˈprĕəh riəciənaːˈcɑk kɑmpuˈciə]

    Cambodia also faces environmental destruction as an imminent problem. The most severe activity in this regard is considered to be the countrywide deforesting, which also involves national parks and wildlife sanctuaries. Overall, environmental destruction in Cambodia comprise many different activities, including illegal loggings, poaching of endangered and endemic species, and destruction of important wildlife habitats from large scale construction projects and agricultural businesses. The degrading activities involve the local population, Cambodian businesses and political authorities, as well as foreign criminal syndicates and many transnational corporations from all over the world.


    [srok kʰmae]ប្រទេសកម្ពុជា

    Official names[edit]

    • 802–1431: Khmer Empire (Kingdom of Cambodia from 1340)
    • 1431–1863: Cambodia
    • 1863–1941, 1945–1953: Kingdom of Cambodia (French Protectorate)
    • 1941–1945: Under Japanese occupation
    • 1953–1970: Kingdom of Cambodia
    • 1970–1975: Khmer Republic
    • 1975–1976: Kampuchea
    • 1976–1982: Democratic Kampuchea (removed from power in 1979)
    • 1982–1993: Coalition Government of Democratic Kampuchea (internationally recognized until 1993, renamed to the National Government of Cambodia in 1990)
    • 1979–1989: People's Republic of Kampuchea
    • 1989–1992: State of Cambodia
    • 1992–1993: United Nations Transitional Authority in Cambodia
    • 1993–present: Kingdom of Cambodia



    Pre-Angkorian and Angkorian era[edit]

    Dark ages of Cambodia[edit]

    French colonisation[edit]

    Independence and Vietnam War[edit]

    Members of the government and army became resentful of Sihanouk's ruling style as well as his tilt away from the United States.

    Khmer Republic (1970–75)[edit]

    Khmer Rouge regime[edit]

    Vietnamese occupation and transition[edit]

    Restoration of the monarchy[edit]




    Environmental issues[edit]




    Political culture[edit]


    Foreign relations[edit]


    The introduction of a revised command structure early in 2000 was a key prelude to the reorganisation of the Cambodian military. This saw the defence ministry form three subordinate general departments responsible for logistics and finance, materials and technical services, and defence services under the High Command Headquarters (HCHQ).

    In 2010, the Royal Cambodian Armed Forces comprised about 102,000 active personnel (200,000 reserve). Total Cambodian military spending stands at 3% of national GDP. The Royal Gendarmerie of Cambodia total more than 7,000 personnel. Its civil duties include providing security and public peace, to investigate and prevent organised crime, terrorism and other violent groups; to protect state and private property; to help and assist civilians and other emergency forces in a case of emergency, natural disaster, civil unrest and armed conflicts.

    Human rights[edit]

    Administrative divisions[edit]

    Number Province Capital Area (km²) Population
    1 Banteay Meanchey Serei Saophoan 6,679 678,033
    2 Battambang Battambang 11,702 1,036,523
    3 Kampong Cham Kampong Cham 4,549 1,010,098
    4 Kampong Chhnang Kampong Chhnang 5,521 472,616
    5 Kampong Speu Chbar Mon 7,017 718,008
    6 Kampong Thom Stung Saen 13,814 908,398
    7 Kampot Kampot 4,873 585,110
    8 Kandal Ta Khmau 3,568 1,265,805
    9 Kep Kep 336 80,208
    10 Koh Kong Khemarak Phoumin 11,160 139,722
    11 Kratié Kratié 11,094 318,523
    12 Mondulkiri Senmonorom 14,288 60,811
    13 Oddar Meanchey Samraong 6,158 185,443
    14 Pailin Pailin 803 70,482
    15 Phnom Penh Phnom Penh 758 2,234,566
    16 Preah Sihanouk Sihanoukville 2,537 199,902
    17 Preah Vihear Tbeng Meanchey 13,788 170,852
    18 Pursat Pursat 12,692 397,107
    19 Prey Veng Prey Veng 4,883 947,357
    20 Ratanakiri Banlung 10,782 567,459
    21 Siem Reap Siem Reap 10,229 1,000,309
    22 Stung Treng Stung Treng 11,092 111,734
    23 Svay Rieng Svay Rieng 2,966 498,785
    24 Takéo Doun Kaev 3,563 843,931
    25 Tboung Khmom Suong 4,928 754,000


    "Two decades of economic growth have helped make Cambodia a global leader in reducing poverty. The success story means the Southeast Asian nation that overcame a vicious civil war now is classified as a lower-middle income economy by the World Bank Group (WBG).

    The National Bank of Cambodia is the central bank of the kingdom and provides regulatory oversight to the country's banking sector and is responsible in part for increasing the foreign direct investment in the country. Between 2010 and 2012 the number of regulated banks and micro-finance institutions increased from 31 covered entities to over 70 individual institutions underlining the growth within the Cambodian banking and finance sector.

    "Only with the trade union law will we, employers, be able to survive…. not only Cambodia, every country has trade union law. Those who criticize [the law] should do businesses, and [then] they will understand."



    • Krama (traditional scarf)
    • Ceramic works
    • Soap, candle, spices[135]
    • Wood carving, lacquerware, silverplating[136]
    • Painted bottles containing infused rice wine



    The civil war and neglect severely damaged Cambodia's transport system. With assistance from other countries Cambodia has been upgrading the main highways to international standards and most are vastly improved from 2006. Most main roads are now paved.

    Water supply and sanitation[edit]



    Ethnic groups[edit]

    Population centres[edit]

  • v
  • t
  • e
  • Largest cities or towns in Cambodia
    (2008 Cambodian census)[149]
    Rank Name Province Pop. Rank Name Province Pop.

    Phnom Penh
    1 Phnom Penh Phnom Penh 2,234,566 11 Khemarak Phoumin Koh Kong 36,053
    Serei Saophoan

    2 Ta Khmau Kandal 195,895 12 Kraches Kraches 35,964
    3 Serei Saophoan Banteay Meanchey 181,396 13 Prey Veng Prey Veng 33,079
    4 Battambang Battambang 180,853 14 Stueng Saen Kampong Thom 31,871
    5 Siem Reap Siem Reap 174,265 15 Pursat Pursat 25,650
    6 Kampong Cham Kampong Cham 118,242 16 Samrong Oddar Meanchey 18,694
    7 Sihanoukville Preah Sihanouk 89,447 17 Svay Rieng Svay Rieng 17,029
    8 Chbar Mon Kampong Speu 54,505 18 Stung Treng Stung Treng 17,022
    9 Kampot Kampot 48,274 19 Pailin Pailin 15,674
    10 Kampong Chhnang Kampong Chhnang 43,130 20 Doun Kaev Takéo 14,456














    See also[edit]

    • Anvaya (organization)
    • Index of Cambodia-related articles
    • Outline of Cambodia
    • Cambodia – Wikipedia book


    External links[edit]

    • "Cambodia". The World Factbook. Central Intelligence Agency. 
    • Cambodia from UCB Libraries GovPubs
    • Cambodia at DMOZ
    • Cambodia profile from the BBC News
    • Cambodia at Encyclopædia Britannica
    • Cambodia – Traveling the far east
    • Wikimedia Atlas of Cambodia
    • Geographic data related to Cambodia at OpenStreetMap
    • Key Development Forecasts for Cambodia from International Futures
    • King of Cambodia, Norodom Sihanouk Official website of former King Norodom Sihanouk (French)
    • "". Archived from the original on 5 October 2006.  Official Royal Government of Cambodia Website (English Version)
    • Ministry of Foreign Affairs and International Cooperation
    • Ministry of Tourism

    Civil Society

    • Cooperation Committee for Cambodia (CCC)
    • Cambodian Human Rights and Development Association (ADHOC)
    • Cambodian Center for Human Rights (CCHR)
    • Cambodian League for the Promotion and Defense of Human Rights (LICADHO)
    • Global Integrity Report: Cambodia Cambodia Integrity Scorecard and Country Report
    • Action IEC Working For Cambodian Community Education Through Media and Culture
    • Freedom in the World 2011: Cambodia
    • Freedom of the Press 2011: Cambodia
     Thailand  Thailand  Laos  Vietnam
     Thailand  Vietnam
    Gulf of Thailand
    Gulf of Thailand  Vietnam


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