PRK

(redirected from People's Republic of Kampuchea)
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AcronymDefinition
PRKPhotorefractive Keratectomy
PRKPort Kent (Amtrak station code; Portk Kent, NY)
PRKDemocratic People's Republic of Korea (ISO alpha-3 country code for North Korea)
PRKPunk Rock Karaoke (band)
PRKPassword Recovery Key
PRKPeople's Republic of Kampuchea
PRKPeople's Republic of Kalifornia
PRKPuncture Repair Kit
PRKPolyteknikkojen Radiokerho (student ham radio club at Helsinki University of Technology)
PRKPartia Republikane e Kosovës (Republican Party of Kosovo)
PRKPrimitive Recursive Kernel
References in periodicals archive ?
In April 1989 the People's Republic of Kampuchea was renamed the State of Cambodia, and the last Vietnamese troops were withdrawn in September 1989.
The first show trial was held in January 1979 after the Vietnamese invasion of Cambodia(34) and the subsequent installation of the People's Republic of Kampuchea (PRK).
128) Both the government of Democratic Kampuchea and the Government of the People's Republic of Kampuchea claimed to be the representative authority of the State.
136) To do otherwise, it was contended, would be an intervention in the domestic affairs of the People's Republic of Kampuchea.
From the outset, the People's Republic of Kampuchea adopted policies diametrically opposed to those of Pol Pot.
In some ways the People's Republic of Kampuchea has moved away from socialism.
For the history of this period, see Margaret Slocomb, The People's Republic of Kampuchea 1979-1989: The revolution after Pol Pot (Chiang Mai: Silkworm Books, 2003) and Evan Gottesman, Cambodia after the Khmer Rouge: Inside the politics of nation building (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2003).
In April 1989 the People's Republic of Kampuchea was renamed the State of Cambodia with Prime Minister Hun Sen's Cambodian People's Party holding power.
Pen Sovann, a veteran revolutionary who remained in Vietnam during the Khmer Rouge's 1975-1979 period of rule, rose to the highest levels during the People's Republic of Kampuchea regime that was installed by Vietnam after its ouster of the Khmer Rouge.
The K5 Plan for the defence of the Cambodian--Thai border was the response of the People's Republic of Kampuchea and its Vietnamese mentors to the threat posed by the resistance forces, particularly the Khmer Rouge, to its efforts to rebuild the nation and consolidate its administration.
The re-grouped Khmer Rouge fighting force remained at a fairly steady level of 30,000 to 35,000 troops throughout the decade of the People's Republic of Kampuchea (PRK).
Frings' main thesis is that the failure of collectivization implemented during the years of the People's Republic of Kampuchea (RPK) (1979-89) was due not only to political or economic mismanagement, but also to more deep-rooted psychological and cultural factors (p.
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