What is the oldest religion in Cambodia?

The oldest religion, the Buddhist faith, is believed to have existed in the country as far back as the 10th century and there are theories it predates Christianity.

But what does the oldest religious sect in the world have to do with Buddhism?

And how does a Buddhist leader reconcile their beliefs with their modern, secular life?

A group of students at the Cambodian Buddhist Temple, where they are studying religion, have a hard time reconciling their beliefs and their modern world.

The oldest religion has a long and colourful history, with monks who were priests, monasteries that practiced religious rituals, monastic schools and temples.

They also say there are similarities between the religion and Buddhism in the United States.

A group in Cambodia, a place where Buddhism is a minority religion, recently voted to change their name to the Atenan religion, in recognition of the Aryan heritage of the country.

In Cambodia, Buddhism is known as Angkor Wat.

But a large majority of Cambodians, and especially Buddhists, do not believe the religion is actually true.

Buddhists have traditionally lived in a traditional way, said Jethro Dang, director of the Center for Buddhist Studies at the University of Pennsylvania.

They are the oldest people in Cambodia.

Budgets are not that big, there’s no money to be had, and we are not the world’s richest people, he said.

They’ve got a big responsibility and responsibility to be able to live their lives in the right way.

But even so, it’s a big challenge for them.

For the monks, who were originally from the north of Cambodia, it can be challenging to convert to Buddhism, said Dang.

The monks in the temple are members of the Anagol Buddhist Order, which dates back to the 8th century.

The Anagols were the largest and most powerful Buddhist sect in Cambodia until the 10-year rule of the Khmer Rouge in the late 1970s.

The group of monks in Phnom Penh have been in the Buddhist temple for two decades, said their teacher, Vayavasan Sivak.

We were originally priests and monks, and then we were monks, he added.

But we have had a problem with converting.

The religious sect has a lot of questions about modern times.

What is the latest news?

Are there more than 2 million Muslims in Cambodia ?

We don’t know.

What are the conditions?

What are people like in our country?

We don’ want to be like the U.S. because we don’ like people from America.

Are we going to get to the end of this in a hundred years?

And we can’t say yes or no.

Vayavsan Sival, the monk who heads the temple, said it is difficult for them to convert.

He says they don’t want to convert because they believe in their own beliefs.

But they believe that people have the right to change.

He said he is confident they will convert.

They want to get rid of the American influences.

The religion has its own history and culture.

They don’t like to take anything that was brought from America, he explained.

And the Buddhists are very progressive in their outlook, he continued.

In a country where people are very poor, they don’t have any problems.

But when they are rich, they have problems because of the wealth.

Vayssan said there are many problems for the monks.

They are still struggling to pay for their expenses, and they are very afraid of the government.

I don’t think that they want to go back to their roots because they know they can’t do it.

They have no other option.

And the government is trying to help them.VAYAVASAN SIVAK, the teacher at the Ahta Kavu Monastery, a religious sect based in Phan Nha in Cambodia’s south, said his students don’t have any plans to convert from their traditional way of living.

We don’t plan to do anything like what is happening in America.

We don”t want to change any religion, he told the Cambodia National Radio.

What can we do to change the situation in Cambodia for the better?

We are trying to learn how to work with people.