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Cambodians demand political reform; a gay club owner in Sochi encourages people not to boycott the Winter Olympics and a UK man gets a letter from the alleged mastermind of the 9/11 terrorist attacks. Also, a real-life German princess fights to keep her castle.

Produced by Jessie Wingard, Neil King, Christoph Groove and Nancy Isenson

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Cambodians demand change

One year after controversial national elections in Cambodia - where the long-serving prime minister was re-elected - the public are becoming tired of the status quo. Many are demanding change - at considerable personal risk.

Report: Kyle James, Phnom Penh, Cambodia

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'Don't boycott the games'

The Sochi Winter Olympics, which are set to get underway next week, were supposed to boost Russia's image. Many have spoken about boycotting the games because of a law punishing those in homosexual relationships, but one Sochi’s gay club owner is against the idea.

Report: Mareike Aden, Sochi, Russia

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My terrorist pen-pal

The man accused of masterminding the 9/11 terrorist attacks and a young Christian have struck up an unlikely relationship. Rory Green wrote to one of the world’s most notorious Islamists, Khalid Sheikh Mohammed in 2011. He has only just received a response.

Report: Ashley Byrne, Nottingham, UK

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'A long walk'

Shannon Jensen travelled to South Sudan almost two years ago with the aim of documenting the arrival of refugees from neighboring Sudan. Instead of shooting standard documentary style photos, Shannon focussed on the refugees' worn-out shoes.

Interview: Neil King and Jessie Wingard

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A practical German princess

Legal privileges for Germany's nobility haven't existed since 1918. Nowadays, it's just names and traditions that remain, and, the castles. Princess Heide von Hohenzollern owns one such grand castle in Namedy.

Report: Andre Leslie, Namedy, Germany

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Mexico legalizes vigilantes

The Mexican government has decided to join forces with the growing vigilante movement in the western state of Michoacan following months of firefights with criminal gangs. But the move is not without controversy, says former Puebla journalist Ofelia Harms.

Interview: Neil King

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