Serei Saophoan Cambodia Hilton Garden Inn
The Government of Cambodia has asked the Asian Development Bank (ADB) for assistance to improve road transport management and road safety. The research project is the first socio-economic baseline study conducted by the CDRI in Cambodia since the foundation of the Cambodian National Development Research Institute (CNDR) in 2010. It is prepared in cooperation with the Department of Public Works, the Ministry of Transport and the National Bureau of Land Management (NBM).
The analysis is based on the results of eight socio-economic surveys recently conducted in Cambodia, which have been tabulated to provide information on land. It turns out that most Cambodian consumer price indices are limited, because they are based only on data from Phnom Penh. This was calculated using data collected by the National Bureau of Land Management (NBM), the Department of Public Works and the Ministry of Transport.
Using data collected by CDRI from a network of NGOs, the paper produced a consumer price index for each of the selected provinces and used it to create a consumer price index for the entire country. The results show that public spending in Cambodia is pro-poor, but not on spending on primary schools. This study, which uses data from the National Bureau of Land Management, the NBM and the Ministry of Public Works, aims to fill the gaps by examining the distributional impact of education on public spending. This study concludes that the impact on the distribution of public expenditure on education and public health is negligible, because ordinary citizens and the poor remain unable to speak out, and because weak forms of social accountability are implemented by government and non-governmental organizations.
This study identifies knowledge and practice of local agriculture as key factors in adapting the rice intensification system (SRI) to the needs of local farmers and their local communities in Cambodia. The researchers also compare three scenarios, coupled with data from the National Bureau of Land Management, the NBM, and the Fish Conservation Association.
Sreymom, Khiev and Pirom Research have identified three key factors for adapting the rice intensification system to the needs of local farmers and communities.
Improving water resource management in Cambodia: Decentralization Where It Meets Democracy, by Sreymom, Khiev and Pirom Research, 2014. Cambodia's economy is largely agricultural, and its economic development depends on agriculture as the primary source of income for the majority of the country's population. This is an important phase and subject of a forthcoming paper by Dr. Joakim Khatib, Professor of Economics at the University of California, Berkeley, in the International Journal of Agriculture and Food Security.
It focuses on the impact of the global economic and financial crisis on employment of small and medium-sized enterprises (SMEs). Tuot Sokphally, this study focused on the economic impact of the 2008-2009 global financial and economic crisis on the Cambodian SME sector.
Indeed, commercial logging has dramatically reduced the quantity and quality of forests in much of Southeast Asia. Most households with unsafe nutrition live in rural areas with limited access to food, water, sanitation and healthcare.
Cambodia has a narrow professional base and jobs created outside subsistence agriculture remain low. There is growing concern that a skills gap is opening up in Cambodia, which could impose human costs and constraints on Cambodia's economic growth and development. We have come to the same conclusion as many other countries in South-East Asia about the emerging skills gap, but there are growing concerns that this could cause serious problems for Cambodia.
This paper assesses the conditions under which freshwater fish are marketed and highlights the impact of irrigation water on fish production in Cambodia. The study seeks to identify the factors that allow or limit the use of irrigated water in case analysis, as well as the effects of water availability and water quality.
During the crisis in Thailand, an estimated 12% of irrigated land (1.5 million hectares) was farmed by a small number of farmers, most of them in rural areas. Millions of people ventured out in search of irrigation water for their livelihoods and worked in and around Thailand. A number of properties changed hands, leading to inequality and landlessness, which could be responsible for a significant increase in water scarcity and water quality problems in Cambodia.
The study uses a growth diagnostic approach to identify the constraints that bind Cambodia's economic growth and development, as well as its economic development. The book recognizes this by focusing on three key factors for growth in Cambodia: clothing, agriculture, and labor. One of Cambodia's fundamental development problems is the rapid growth of its labor force, but its status remains a major driver of growth. Thailand, with its large population and high level of economic activity, has been Cambodia's "largest trade and investment partner" in recent years.