Various - Khmer Rouge Survivors (Cambodia) FLAC album
Killing Fields Refugees in Cambodia: Watch this video for a brief documentary of the 1979 war crimes committed by the Khmer Rouge led by Pol Pot.
A reported three-million tons of carpet-bombs were dropped on Cambodia by the USA in the 1970s, more than were unleashed on Germany during all of WWII.
The Cambodian genocide (Khmer: ហាយនភាពខ្មែរ or ការប្រល័យពូជសាសន៍ខ្មែរ, French: Génocide cambodgien) was carried out by the Khmer Rouge regime under the leadership of Pol Pot, and it resulted in the deaths of between . 71 and . 71 million people from 1975 to 1979, or 21 to 24 percent of Cambodia’s 1975 population. The Khmer Rouge wanted to turn the country into a socialist agrarian republic, founded on the policies of ultra-Maoism
The site is a former secondary school which was used as Security Prison 21 (S-21) by the Khmer Rouge regime from its rise to power in 1975 to its fall in 1979. From 1976 to 1979, an estimated 20,000 people were imprisoned at Tuol Sleng (the real number is unknown).
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Image caption The Khmer Rouge drew influence from China's ruling Communist Party. Image caption Kaing Guek Eav - known as Duch - was jailed for life for his role in running the Tuol Sleng prison. Survivors told their stories to shocked audiences, and in the 1980s the Hollywood movie The Killing Fields brought the plight of the Khmer Rouge victims to worldwide attention.
Almost 2 million people, one-fourth of the country’s population, perished during this time from starvation, disease and.
The Khmer Rouge genocide of the 1970s claimed some 2 million lives – about a quarter of Cambodia’s population – and destroyed much of the nation’s musical traditions. Artists and intellectuals were especially targeted for dispatch. Itinerant producer Ian Brennan, whose work includes Tinariwen and the Malawi Mouse Boys, has sought out singers and players such as the blind Kong Nai ( Cambodia’s Ray Charles ) alongside more obscure names like guitarist Soun San.
Inside the Multicultural Center at Orange Coast College, Cambodian survivors and audience members joined in prayer as a Buddhist monk blessed and cleansed the room before the film screening of Daze of Justice Thursday night. com/arts and culture/article 214-abdeef659b38. All rights reserved No part of this article may be reproduced in print, electronically, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed without written permission.
|A1||–Rab Ban, Mon Hai||Phnom Domrey Trom|
|A2||–Soun San||Pjanch Meah|
|A3||–Keut Ran||Aasojet Anet Mai|
|A5||–Thuch Savanj||Jivit Rongkroh Proh Songkream|
|A6||–Kong Nai||Kontriev Doeung Kon Mai|
|A7||–Mon Hai||Prolop Phkaypreat|
|A8||–Kong Nai||Kamara Rongkaam|
|A9||–Prom Chantol With Her Daughter Ouch Savy||Ao Sat Sarika|
|B1||–Kong Nai||Boonchnam Kamtkosal|
|B2||–Keut Ran||Pineak Doeulang Knong Soun|
|B3||–Soun San||Phleuv Dail Treuv Deu|
|B4||–Thom Seyma Featuring Arn Chom Pond||Bong Euy Sdaap Pkor|
|B5||–Soun San||Preh Kon Euypok|
|GBCD 036||Various||Khmer Rouge Survivors (Cambodia) (CD, Album)||Glitterbeat||GBCD 036||Germany||Unknown|