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Flag of Cambodia

Flag Cambodia

Icon for Flag

Flag

Flag Cambodia 1500x900mm

Price: $23.10

Product ID: cambo/l

Icon for Flag

Flag

Flag Cambodia 900x600mm

Price: $17.09

Product ID: cambo/m

Icon for Hand-waver

Hand-waver

Hand-waver Cambodia 450x300mm

Price: $13.00

Product ID: cambo/hw

Cheaper in Packs

Icon for Handwaver Child

Handwaver Child

Handwaver Child Cambodia 225x150mm

Price: $7.99

Product ID: cambo/hc

Cheaper in Packs

Icon for Desk Flag

Desk Flag

Desk Flag Cambodia 150x100mm

Price: $7.99

Product ID: cambo/df

Cheaper in Packs

Icon for String 30

String 30

String 30 Cambodia 230x150mm
String 30 Cambodia 230x150mm
String 30 Cambodia 230x150mm
String 30 Cambodia 230x150mm
String 30 Cambodia 230x150mm
String 30 Cambodia 230x150mm

Price: $70.10

Product ID: cambo/sf30

Icon for Decal

Decal

Decal Cambodia 124x82mm

Price: $3.00

Product ID: cambo/d1

Icon for Badge

Badge

Badge Cambodia 90x60mm

Price: $6.10

Product ID: cambo/p1

Flag Information and Facts

Background

Most Cambodians consider themselves to be Khmers, descendants of the Angkor Empire that extended over much of Southeast Asia and reached its zenith between the 10th and 13th centuries. Attacks by the Thai and Cham (from present-day Vietnam) weakened the empire ushering in a long period of decline. The king placed the country under French protection in 1863. Cambodia became part of French Indochina in 1887. Following Japanese occupation in World War II, Cambodia gained full independence from France in 1953. In April 1975, after a five-year struggle, Communist Khmer Rouge forces captured Phnom Penh and evacuated all cities and towns. At least 1.5 million Cambodians died from execution, forced hardships, or starvation during the Khmer Rouge regime under POL POT. A December 1978 Vietnamese invasion drove the Khmer Rouge into the countryside, began a 10-year Vietnamese occupation, and touched off almost 13 years of civil war. The 1991 Paris Peace Accords mandated democratic elections and a ceasefire, which was not fully respected by the Khmer Rouge. UN-sponsored elections in 1993 helped restore some semblance of normalcy under a coalition government. Factional fighting in 1997 ended the first coalition government, but a second round of national elections in 1998 led to the formation of another coalition government and renewed political stability. The remaining elements of the Khmer Rouge surrended in early 1999. Some of the remaining leaders are awaiting trial by a UN-sponsored tribunal for crimes against humanity. Elections in July 2003 were relatively peaceful, but it took one year of negotiations between contending political parties before a coalition government was formed.