The offering comes as Phnom Penh bolsters ties with Beijing to counter pressure from the West.
Meanwhile, two former opposition figures are allowed to re-enter politics after applying to Cambodia's king for a 'pardon.'
But a critic of strongman PM Hun Sen say such a move is conceivable given his ties to her family.
They also urge the prime minister to intervene in the case, citing promises of increased media freedom.
Observers say the visit demonstrates financial and military support for Prime Minister Hun Sen’s regime.
Grassroots environmental group criticizes government efforts to stop tree poachers.
Acting opposition leader Sam Rainsy urges those banned to refrain from falling into a ruling party ‘trap.’
But he falls short of inviting the now-dissolved main opposition party for talks.
Only around 700 families remain and will be relocated by July, an official says.
Prime Minister Hun Sen had earlier suggested the move would encourage the opposition to defect.
Kem Sokha says political divisions are holding the country back from attaining peace and progress.
Wang Wentian dismisses concerns over China-Cambodia ties leading to further democratic rollbacks.
An analyst and a media watchdog group warn that the money may have come from the national budget.
Hun Sen says self-exiled CNRP leader Sam Rainsy belongs behind bars.
Hun Sen pans journalists critical of regime, praises those in support, caught meddling in the affairs of CNC TV
The move follows a pledge by CNRP leader Sam Rainsy to return to Cambodia to 'fight for democracy' in the country ruled by Hun Sen for 33 years.
Sam Rainsy had alleged that Prime Minister Hun Sen bribed a social media activist to attack his party.