Well Mr Hun Sen,.. mind your own business and deal with your people first, before you put your hand into Myanmar and UN. Let UN do it's own job.
Some 600 hundred protesters, including Buddhist nuns and Cambodian Muslims, marched in the capital Tuesday to urge a speedier trial for former leaders of the murderous Khmer Rouge.
A long-delayed, United Nations-backed tribunal is seeking accountability for atrocities during the Khmer Rouge's 1975-79 rule, under which an estimated 1.7 million people died from starvation, disease, overwork and execution.
The marchers, with students and Buddhist monks also among them, walked some five kilometers (3 miles) to the tribunal's office on Phnom Penh's outskirts.
"If the process of the trial continues to be too slow, then the aging former Khmer Rouge leaders will be die before facing trial," said Yin Kean, a 72-year-old nun. "I wish to see these leaders taken to court soon so that they will reveal who is responsible for the deaths of Cambodians under their regime."
The genocide trials are scheduled to begin next year. Five high-ranking former leaders are in detention after being charged with crimes against humanity and other charges.
Tribunal spokesman Reach Sambath welcomed the marchers.
"Their presence here is a very significant step, showing that this court has received support from the entire Cambodian population," he said..............................................................................
Cambodian leader blasts report, says UN should leave Myanmar alone
The U.N. should leave Myanmar alone and stop disrupting the junta's progress toward democracy by issuing critical reports on human rights abuses, Cambodia's leader said Wednesday.
"Myanmar has been moving smoothly ahead," Prime Minister Hun Sen said, becoming perhaps the first national leader to publicly praise the country's military junta since its bloody September crackdown on pro-democracy protests.
Hun Sen, whose government is regularly criticized for human rights abuses, lashed out at a report released Friday by U.N. human rights investigator Paulo Sergio Pinheiro.
The report found that at least 31 people were killed during the Myanmar crackdown, twice the toll acknowledged by the junta. It also said that 650 people remained in custody and another 74 people were missing.
Hun Sen said the report did nothing but "disturb" Myanmar's efforts toward reform.
"If you just keep opposing and pressuring (Myanmar), how can it solve its own problems?" Hun Sen said during a speech at the inauguration of a government women's dormitory.
"Leave them some space to work," Hun Sen said, adding that he believed the junta's goals for the future match the U.N.'s. "They also want to have national reconciliation, democracy and respect for human rights."