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henri_1053

henri_1053

U.S. soldiers hold a large cloth portrait of late North Vietnamese President Ho Chi Minh, found during a search of the Mimot rubber plantation about eight miles inside Cambodia, in early May 1970. (AP Photo/Henri Huet)

henri_1040

henri_1040

Soldiers of the U.S. 11th Armored Cavalry Regiment are silhouetted atop their tank by the glare of tracer bullets in Cambodia, July 6, 1970. In an exercise known as Mad Minute, they spray the area around them, possibly infiltrated by enemy patrols, before they move on. (AP Photo/Henri Huet)

henri_1039

henri_1039

Black market brokers move through a herd of cattle in an open air market outside Chau Doc in the western portion of South Vietnam's Mekong Delta during the Vietnam War, July 25, 1970. The cattle were smuggled across the border from Cambodia. In the background, in front of a Buddhist Temple, is a convoy of trucks moving into Cambodia for a military operation. (AP Photo/Henri Huet)

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20101123-200041-pic-39295695.jpg

Relatives cry at Preah Kossamak Hospital, where the bodies of stampede victims are laid, in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, on Tuesday. (Associated Press)

cambo_814

cambo_814

A Cambodian man carries the body of his son killed in a stampede, at Preah Kossamak Hospital in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, Tuesday, Nov. 23, 2010. Thousands of people stampeded during a festival in the Cambodian capital late Monday, leaving over three hundred dead and scores injured in what Prime Minister Hun Sen called the country's biggest tragedy since the 1970s reign of terror by the Khmer Rouge. (AP Photo/Sakchai Lalit)

cambo_813

cambo_813

Relatives cry at Preah Kossamak Hospital where the bodies of stampede victims are laid in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, Tuesday, Nov. 23, 2010. Thousands of people stampeded during a festival in the Cambodian capital, leaving over three hundred dead and scores injured in what Prime Minister Hun Sen called the country's biggest tragedy since the 1970s reign of terror by the Khmer Rouge. (AP Photo/Sakchai Lalit)

cambo_812

cambo_812

Victims of Monday's stampede are laid at Preah Kossamak Hospital in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, Tuesday, Nov. 23, 2010. Thousands of people stampeded during a festival in the Cambodian capital, leaving over three hundred dead and scores injured in what Prime Minister Hun Sen called the country's biggest tragedy since the 1970s reign of terror by the Khmer Rouge. (AP Photo/Sakchai Lalit)

cambo_811

cambo_811

A Cambodian forensic collects the fingerprint from a stampede victim at Preah Kossamak Hospital in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, Tuesday, Nov. 23, 2010. Thousands of people stampeded during a festival in the Cambodian capital late Monday, leaving over three hundred dead and scores injured in what Prime Minister Hun Sen called the country's biggest tragedy since the 1970s reign of terror by the Khmer Rouge. (AP Photo/Sakchai Lalit)

cambo_809

cambo_809

Relatives cry near the bodies of stampede victims laid at Preah Kossamak Hospital in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, Tuesday, Nov. 23, 2010. Thousands of people stampeded during a festival in the Cambodian capital late Monday, leaving over three hundred dead and scores injured in what Prime Minister Hun Sen called the country's biggest tragedy since the 1970s reign of terror by the Khmer Rouge. (AP Photo/Sakchai Lalit)

cambo_808

cambo_808

Cambodian police officers stand near the barricade set up at a bridge where people stampeded during a water festival in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, Tuesday, Nov. 23, 2010. Thousands of people stampeded late Monday, leaving over three hundred dead and scores injured in what Prime Minister Hun Sen called the country's biggest tragedy since the 1970s reign of terror by the Khmer Rouge. (AP Photo/Sakchai Lalit)

cambo_807

cambo_807

A Cambodian man reacts after his relative was confirmed dead in Monday's stampede, at Preah Kossamak Hospital in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, Tuesday, Nov. 23, 2010. Thousands of people stampeded during a festival in the Cambodian capital, leaving over three hundred dead and scores injured in what Prime Minister Hun Sen called the country's biggest tragedy since the 1970s reign of terror by the Khmer Rouge. (AP Photo/Sakchai Lalit)

APTOPIX Cambodia Stam_Thir.jpg

APTOPIX Cambodia Stam_Thir.jpg

People are pushed onto a bridge Monday, the last day of a water festival in Phnom Penh, Cambodia. At least 339 died in the panic. (Associated Press)

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20101031-194559-pic-468543694.jpg

Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton shares a laugh with girls from the Siem Reap Center, a U.S.-funded shelter in Siem Reap, Cambodia, that provides rehabilitation and vocational training for sex-trafficking victims. (Associated Press)

Cambodia Khmer Rouge_Thir.jpg

Cambodia Khmer Rouge_Thir.jpg

Cambodia's U.N.-backed genocide tribunal has indicted the four top surviving leaders of the Khmer Rouge regime, from left to right, Nuon Chea, 84, the group's ideologist; former head of state and public face of the regime, Khieu Samphan, 79; former Foreign Minister Ieng Sary; and his wife Ieng Thirith, ex-minister for social affairs, both in their 80, for 1.7 million deaths in the 1970s. (AP Photo/Heng Sinith/Chor Sokunthea, File)

Cambodia Genocide Tri_Thir.jpg

Cambodia Genocide Tri_Thir.jpg

Chum Mey reacts outside the court hall after a verdict was handed down to Kaing Gek Eav, alias Duch, former S-23 prison commander, at the U.N.-backed war crimes tribunal l in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, Monday, July 26, 2010. The tribunal sentenced the former Khmer Rouge chief jailer Monday to 35 years in prison _ the first verdict involving a leader of the genocidal regime that destroyed a generation of Cambodia's people. (AP Photo/Heng Sinith)

cambodia_3621

cambodia_3621

In this photo released by the Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia, Kaing Guek Eav, also known as Duch, who ran the notorious Toul Sleng, a top secret detention center for the worst "enemies" of the state, looks on during his sentencing at the U.N.-backed war crimes tribunal in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, Monday, July 26, 2010. The U.N.-backed tribunal has found the former Khmer Rouge chief jailer guilty of war crimes and crimes against humanity and ordered him to serve 19 years in prison. (AP Photo/ Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia)

cambodia_3620

cambodia_3620

In this photo released by the Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia, Kaing Guek Eav, also known as Duch, who ran the notorious Toul Sleng, a top secret detention center for the worst "enemies" of the state, looks on during his sentencing at the U.N.-backed war crimes tribunal in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, Monday, July 26, 2010. The U.N.-backed tribunal has found the former Khmer Rouge chief jailer guilty of war crimes and crimes against humanity and ordered him to serve 19 years in prison. (AP Photo/ Extraordinary Chambers in the Courts of Cambodia)