Synonyms for meancheay or Related words with meancheay
Examples of "meancheay"
Neighboring districts are (from the west clockwise) Buachet of Surin Province, Khukhan, Khun Han of Sisaket Province and Oddar
Neighboring districts are (from the west clockwise) Phanom Dong Rak, Prasat and Sangkha of Surin Province. To the south is Oddar
Neighboring districts are (from the west clockwise) Ban Kruat of Buriram Province, Prasat, Kap Choeng of Surin Province and Oddar
Neighboring districts are (from the west clockwise) Sangkha of Surin Province, Khukhan, Phu Sing of Sisaket Province, and Oddar
Chong Kal District is a district in Oddar
province in northern Cambodia. According to the 1998 census of Cambodia, it had a population of 18,843.
Neighboring districts are (from the west clockwise) Phu Sing, Khukhan, Phrai Bueng, Si Rattana, Kantharalak of Sisaket Province and Oddar
Neighboring districts are (from the west clockwise) Khun Han, Si Rattana, Benchalak of Sisaket Province, Thung Si Udom, Nam Khun of Ubon Ratchathani Province, Preah Vihear and Oddar
Nou Sam is a Cambodian politician. He belongs to the Cambodian People's Party and was elected to represent Oddar
Province in the National Assembly of Cambodia in 2003.
Sisaket (, ), is one of the northeastern provinces ("changwat") of Thailand. Neighboring provinces are (from west clockwise) Surin, Roi Et, Yasothon, and Ubon Ratchathani. To the south it borders Oddar
and Preah Vihear of Cambodia.
Buriram (, , ) is one of the northeastern provinces ("changwat") of Thailand. Neighboring provinces are (from south clockwise) Sa Kaeo, Nakhon Ratchasima, Khon Kaen, Maha Sarakham, and Surin. To the southeast it borders Oddar
of Cambodia. The name Buriram means "city of happiness".
Neighboring districts are (from the southwest clockwise) Ta Phraya of Sa Kaeo Province, Non Din Daeng, Pakham, Nang Rong, Chaloem Phra Kiat, Prakhon Chai, and Ban Kruat of Buriram Province. To the southeast it borders the province Oddar
Neighboring districts are (from the west clockwise) Kap Choeng, Prasat, Lamduan, Si Narong of Surin Province, Khukhan of Sisaket Province, Buachet of Surin Province again and Oddar
of Cambodia. The southern part of this district is located in the Dângrêk Mountains.
The district is bounded in the south by the Dangrek Range. Neighboring districts are (from the west clockwise) Lahan Sai and Prakhon Chai of Buriram Province, and Prasat and Phanom Dong Rak of Surin Province. To the south it borders the province Oddar
In July 1962, one of the leading leftists in the country, Tou Samouth was grabbed by the security police while seeking medicine for his child in a street market. He was held in secret and tortured for several days. He was eventually simply murdered with his body dumped into a wasteland in the Stung
district of Phnom Penh.
The Franco-Siamese treaty of 1867 forced Siam to renounce suzerainty over Cambodia, with the exception of Battambang, Siem Reap, Banteay Meanchey, and Oddar
Provinces, which had been officially incorporated into the Kingdom of Siam. During the 1904 state visit of King Rama V to France, Siam agreed to cede the four provinces to France in exchange for regaining Thai sovereignty over Trat Province and Amphoe Dan Sai of Loei Province, which had been occupied by France.
The prefecture covers an area of 80,430 km² of north-western Cambodia, covering the provinces Battambang, Pursat, Kompong Chhnang, Kompong Thom, Siem Reap, Preah Vihear, Oddar
, Banteay Meanchey and Pailin. As of 2006, the estimated total population in the prefecture is 4,639,184 and 7,000 are members of the Catholic Church. The prefecture is subdivided into 27 parishes or pastoral areas, and has 10 priests altogether.
Surin (; Kuy: เหมองสุลิน, ; Northern Khmer: ซเร็น, ; , Sorin) is one of the northeastern provinces ("changwat") of Thailand. Neighboring provinces are (from west clockwise) Buriram, Maha Sarakham, Roi Et, and Sisaket. To the south it borders Oddar
of Cambodia. Surin covers a total area of from the Mun River in the north to the Dangrek Mountains in the south. The capital, Surin city, in the western central region province is from Bangkok.
Immediately prior to World War II, the Thai government attempted to negotiate an adjustment of the border with French Indochina. However, this came to an end with the French surrender in 1940 to Nazi Germany. The government of Field Marshal Plaek Phibunsongkhram then pressed the colonial government of French Indochina for the return of territory Thailand had lost in the 1904 and 1907 exchanges: Battambang Province of Thailand (modern day Battambang Province and Pailin municipality, Cambodia), Phibunsongkhram Province (modern day Siem Reap Province, Oddar
Province, and Banteay Meanchey Province Cambodia), Nakhon Champa Sak Province (modern day Champassack Province, Laos, Preah Vihear Province, Cambodia), and Saiyaburi Province of Laos (modern day Xaignabouli Province, Laos); "(See map below) " The French colonial government refused to comply and fighting broke out along the border. In December 1940, Phibunsongkhram ordered an outright invasion of French Indochina, starting the French-Thai War. The Thai army and air force was better equipped and had the advantage of numbers against the Colonial French forces; they pushed back the French Foreign Legion and French colonial troops with little difficulty. However, the more modern French Navy caught the Thai fleet by surprise and won a decisive victory in the Battle of Koh Chang. Imperial Japan intervened to mediate the conflict, concerned that the conflict would affect their own plans for Southeast Asia. A general armistice was declared on 28 January 1941. On 9 May a peace treaty was signed in Tokyo, the French being coerced by the Japanese into relinquishing their claim on the territories demanded by Thailand.
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