The Cambodian Internet Providers lack a real sense for Customer Service.
You could be disconnected for days and your calls for an urgent attention is unheard. They are always “busy” and the company would send somebody when it wants, not when you need.
Although the technological development of Internet in Cambodia, the business still dominated by incompetence and lack of customer service. You can change your Internet Provider as many times as you want, but at the end you will feel the same disappointment when something goes wrong and you have to call to the “Customer Service” to listen the same words: “Yes, sir, we are going to attend you” but you don’t know when; “we are now too much busy, sorry, sir” even if you have an Internet Cafe and your own customers will go away.
The Metfone Complain page has links to “Services”, “Support”and a form to write a complain as we did. By clicking “Send”, the page got stucked. Filling the complain form leads to nothing in this Cambodian Internet Provider, as most of others do in the country.
Do you recommend a Cambodian Internet Provider? Let your experience be known to others, to choose the best one and to crush mediocre companies with a lack of sense for customer service. Let your comment in this page or rate the companies in our poll.
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There are about 20,000 Roman Catholic Christians in modern Cambodia representing the 0.15% of the total population that is mostly Buddhist.
Although Protestant churches state that they made the 2% of the Cambodian population with about 1,000 worship places in the country, their number is not official and they could be less than 10,000.
The second largest religious group of Cambodia is Muslims represented in the Cham minority that could be much largest than all Christians combined.
Cambodia is one of those few countries with a State Official Religion according to its Political Constitution: Theravada Buddhism:
“Cambodian Citizens of both sexes shall have the right to belief. The freedom of religious belief and practices shall be guaranteed by the State on condition that they do not affect other beliefs, orders and public security. Buddhism is the State religion.” (Art. 43)
A group of Catholic youth in Kep Province celebrating the start of Advent Season on December 8, 2014.
Ung Meng Cheu, Shimmex’s chairman was murdered on November 22.
Parents of Thong Sarath, mastermind main suspect on the crime, called for a press conference where they confessed to ask their son to go into hiding.
Phnom Penh Court charged four Thong Sarath’s bodyguards with ‘intentional murder’.
Police suggests that Thong Sarath probably left the country, but there is not yet an international warrant.
A crime in front to a security camera, an odd press conference and a hidden tycoon seem good elements for a detective movie. But it happens really in Cambodia and it is a good example of how things go along in the country with our “high-class.”
Many shared the video of how a man kills prominent business person Ung Meng Cheu, the chairman of Shimmex when he descended alone from his car in front to a fruits’ shop in Phnom Penh central’s Sihanouk’s Boulevard on November 30 at about 7:30 PM.
Let us make speculations of this news of the verdict of Khieu Samphan and Nuon Chea by ECCC this week. Let us suppose that it was not ECCC but a Khmer Rouge tribunal to investigate their cases leaded by… Duch, for example: first both seniors would endured long sessions of torture. Why to take the fatigue to look for witnesses and ask experts when you have all those S-21 practical machines to make Khieu Samphan and Nuon Chea to confess their crimes? Even more, such tribunal would be delighted to make them confess others’ crimes, so a good method to reduce more papers. It is the way they dealt during their time as leaders of Kampuchea Democratic. Even more, both would be condemned to execution and an awful execution as they were at the killing fields. Continue reading →
Unfortunately The Diplomat closed down the interesting discussion on the Kos Tral issue (see “Cambodia’s Impossible Dream: Koh Tral“.) There are several comments with different arguments in different tones. My last comment was not published, so I do it here in my own home. I have to clarify that my observations are not along with any political party at all and I understand that any position can be used for political purposes, but sovereignty cannot be an object of political interests, although it is a historical fact in different countries and regions. Continue reading →
HE Ao Saren with Fr. Ly Samnang and other representatives of the Sihanoukville Department of Information at the Don Bosco Social Communication and Journalism Section on July 2, 2014. Photo Courtesy CEN.
Sihanoukville. HE Ao Saren, Director of the Sihanouk Province Department of Information, paid a visit to the Social Communication and Journalism Section of the Don Bosco Technical School yesterday (07.02.2014) with all his team, including official media representatives for press, radio and television. The official was welcomed by Fr. Samnang (Albeiro Rodas), Fr. Eugene Xalxo, Don Bosco Sihanoukville Headmaster Mr. Ouch Sambo, Social Communication Manager King Mao, teachers, volunteers and students. Continue reading →
It seems that the Thai Junta is sensitive to the Media. Instead to lead a systematic persecution and censorship as any classical military dictatorship we use to know, they call on to “instruct” journalists what to say and how and to promote an image of a deep pacification of the Thai society. This attitude has broken already the borders this Friday during a press conference in Sa Keo Province, when they invited more than 100 Cambodian journalists for an “enhancing social understanding.” In the conference the Sa Keo’s governor Phakarathorn Tianchai explained that it was not a crack down on Cambodian migrants, but an administrative reform to live in peace and to work on the improve of migrant’s working conditions. Probably true and we hope. However, it is necessary to remember that the Junta began to change its attitude toward the deportation operative when several human rights organizations and the same Cambodian government denounced such operation as “inhumane and degrading treatment” of workers. Another fact that cannot be ignored is that the deport operation was done without any warning to Cambodia that had to attend the arrival of more than 250 thousand persons especially at the Poipet border. Human rights organizations, media and Cambodian government should remain vigilant in this situation. The answer is not of a lobby but of practical good actions to ensure the protection of human rights to Cambodian workers.