“I can’t imagine my life without him”

In December, a federal appeals court ruled against the family of Khmer Rouge prisoner Chul Khac, who died in prison of pneumonia, saying the U.S. had no legal obligation to keep him alive.

I don’t know what I’d do without him, Khac’s widow said in an interview last year.

He gave me my strength.

A few months later, she was arrested and charged with treason, which carries a life sentence.

Chul Khad died in an Arizona prison after a year in solitary confinement, where he was kept naked in his cell, and his body was discovered a month later.

He was 38.

“I don- t think that’s a lot to ask,” the woman said.

Her family has appealed to the Supreme Court, but they have been unable to obtain a stay.

She has been charged with murder and conspiracy to commit murder, as well as conspiracy to obstruct justice.

The court has yet to rule on her case, but the court has already ruled in favor of her family.

Khad’s case has become a national symbol for the abuses of the U,S.

prison system, and it has been a catalyst for reform in the Uighur community.

In May, the Uyghur Supreme Court said it would hear arguments in Khad’s lawsuit.

When he died, Chul was the first Uighu inmate to die in U.K. custody since the British colonial era, and the first Chinese to die there since the end of the Cold War.

His family has been working to create a memorial to honor him and bring about change in his memory.

It’s not just a symbol of their struggle, he said.

It’s about their lives.

After his death, Khad was the only Uighuran prisoner who was denied medical treatment.

He spent months in isolation, and died in his own cell from pneumonia, the Associated Press reported.