by testytesty » Thu Mar 30, 2017 9:12 pm
by Lucky Lucan » Thu Mar 30, 2017 2:41 pm
Abou-Gor wrote:The most obvious point to be made was that this idea was about the fact that Le Duc Tho was awarded the Noble Peace Prize for his work getting the Paris peace talks going, but told them to stuff it. After all, they had also given it to that mass murdering fuck-wit Kissinger in the very same year.
That should have read killed off politically, as they were increasingly marginalized in favor of HE's crony-ism - many from his western zone KR days
He was also accused of poisoning Pen Sovan which made way for him being made PM.
by Abou-Gor » Thu Mar 30, 2017 1:46 pm
by Lucky Lucan » Tue Mar 28, 2017 4:46 pm
Abou-Gor wrote: ....if Cambodia had seen the benefit of the huge sums of money donated to it as a whole..., and not him and his family and all his cronies..
There were a few that were trained for the invasion with him - he had most of them killed.
Central Committee of FUNSK consists of 15 members, Heng Samrin as Chairman, Chea Sim as vice president, Ros Samay as secretary general. Revolutionary People's Council decreed on January 8, 1979: Heng Samrin (Chairman), Vice Chairman: Pen Sovan. Headed by Heng Samrin, Revolutionary People's Council of Kampuchea includes Hun Sen (Foreign Affairs), Keo Chenda (Culture and Information), Mot Sakun (Economy), Chea Sim (Interior), Pen Sovan (Defense), Nu Beng (Health and Social Affairs), and Chan Ven (Education).
by Abou-Gor » Tue Mar 28, 2017 4:26 pm
What do think would have happened if HE didn't defect and the Vietnamese didn't invade? Do you think it would have been a better outcome for the people?
by Marvin » Tue Mar 28, 2017 12:16 pm
by Abou-Gor » Tue Mar 28, 2017 8:19 am
According to Remy, Prime Minister Hun Sen’s fight against the Pol Pot-led Khmer Rouge – of which he was once also a member – culminated in the January 7, 1979, liberation from the brutal regime, and was testament to the premier’s human rights credentials.
“It is time for those who work in human rights to offer him [Hun Sen] the Nobel Peace Prize or an award for human rights,” he said.
APHR’s chair Charles Santiago said the continued pushback to the report showed that APHR had clearly hit a nerve.
“The continued reaction to our well-researched and thoroughly sourced report suggests that the Cambodian government knows they’ve got a lot to account for and would prefer to bury their heads in the sand rather than confront these issues and engage in necessary reforms,” he said.
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