In a nutshell, this is how you get free land in Cambodia and Laos: You can’t just go to the government, you have to find a way to get it.
The process can take weeks and even months.
You have to ask people in the village who live on the land if they want it, and if so, how much they will pay you for it.
But if you want the land, you’ll have to make a deal with someone who owns the land and has an agreement in place.
If you don’t have an agreement, you might be forced to take it back or sell it.
In some cases, if you don.t agree to a deal, you won’t get the land.
That means you can’t take the land for free.
So, if it isn’t available, you are stuck with it.
If it is, you can sell it at a price you can afford.
But that is a gamble.
“The whole idea is that people should have to pay money,” says Mr. Chah, who is now living in Cambodia.
That money can buy you a few luxuries in Cambodia: a flat or a house.
But the majority of the land is hard to get in the first place, says Mr Chah.
The government has taken it upon itself to buy land for cheap, he says.
It is also buying a piece of land that is now being used for commercial farming.
In the past, he was given the land to grow vegetables, fish, chickens, fish farms and rice fields.
He was even given land to build a school.
“Now, there is no land left,” he says, adding that he was told he would be able to sell the land on the market for 10 to 20 percent more than it was worth.
It wasn’t a good experience, he said.
He’s not sure if the government is still doing the same thing.
“I don’t think I can get away with that,” he said, adding he would like to move to Vietnam to escape the restrictions.
The Government of Cambodia doesn’t say how much land is left.
If they don’t want it to be free, they will take it.
A Cambodian farmer works on the soil of a plot of land in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, November 25, 2016.
Cambodia has one of the highest per capita poverty rates in the world, according to the World Bank.
The country has one out of every five people living below the poverty line, according a 2015 report by the World Economic Forum.
But even in a country where the average income per person is just $4,000 a year, a large portion of Cambodians live in extreme poverty, where they live on less than $1 a day.
In 2016, Cambodia received more than $5 billion in foreign aid from the World Development Bank.
About a third of the aid was for the developing world, while the rest went to the developing nations of Southeast Asia and Central America.
The money, in turn, was used to build schools, health clinics and even to build infrastructure such as roads and bridges.
“They’re getting money for projects that don’t help the poorest people in Cambodia,” says Joona S. Mok, who was an adviser to former Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra, who fled to Thailand after being convicted of fraud and corruption.
The current Prime Minister has pledged to reduce poverty in Cambodia to a “tipping point” and a “point of no return.”
Mr. Mog said that in 2017, the government approved nearly $10 billion in aid, including a $1 billion loan for the construction of the airport, but said that it has not yet provided the money to farmers.
The latest reports by the Cambodian government suggest that some farmers still struggle to earn enough to pay the rent and buy basic goods, like rice, eggs and bread.
Many of the farmers, he adds, are illiterate.
“It’s not clear that there is any money in the country,” he told The Times.
If the government continues to buy farmland from farmers and donates the money, it will only further undermine the farmers’ ability to earn a living, said Joonam Choh, who runs the Institute for Rural Development.
He believes the government should take some of the money it has received and use it to improve the lives of the poorest farmers.
“If they are going to take all that money and give it to the poor, they need to do it in a way that they can use it in the right way,” he added.
If that means more food, it might mean a better life for some farmers, but it won’t solve the underlying problem, he warns.