1. Moving pan shot of disabled girl Treng Kuy Chheng walking
2. Mid to close shot of girl preparing food
3.SOUNDBITE (Khmer): Treng Kuy Chheng, Employee at Digital Divide Data :
"This is my house. I lived here for about 18 years. Every morning I went to the market to buy vegetables which I sold just here. I never thought that I would have a life like I have today. I really thought I would just sell fruit forever."
4. Mid shot of girl riding to work on back of motorbike
5. Mid shot DDD office sign
6. Mid shot of girl sitting at computer in office
7. Tracking shot through office
8. Mid shot of man giving instructions on computer
9. SOUNDBITE (Khmer): Kunthy Kann, General Manager - Phnom Penh office, Digital Divide Data :
"We founded Digital Data Divide to provide data entry jobs to some of the most disadvantaged people in Cambodia - such as orphans, landmines survivors, polio victims and trafficked women."
10. Tracking mid shot of disabled employees walking through office
11. Wide of line of employees working at computers
12. Close shot of line of hands typing
13. Close shot of line of faces typing
14. Pan of woman walking into shot
15. SOUNDBITE (English): Lynn Watson, VP of client services, Phnom Penh office, Digital Divide Data :
"We've got young people coming on board who have never worked with a computer before, they certainly haven't worked in a large business environment. Part of what we do is to help train and teach what that's about: not only how to use a computer how - how to use it well, how to work in a business environment - skills that they can take and carry on to the next level in their careers."
16. Mid shot of employees on break relaxing around table
17. SOUNDBITE (Khmer): Thlok Srey Nay, 26, employee - Phnom Penh office, Digital Divide Data :
"Before I never used computers but in here I practice on them a lot. I'm learning to use a lot of computer programmes such as Word which I never used before. And most important for me, DDD also provides me with a scholarship to study at university."
18. Mid shot of computer monitor
19 Close of text being typed on computer screen
20. SOUNDBITE (Khmer): Sor Sontheary, external relations coordinator, Phnom Penh office, Digital Divide Data :
"We believe that developing human capital is the key to developing the Cambodian economy. We train people how to work because as the proverb says: it's better to teach a man to fish instead of just giving him fish to eat."
21. Mid shot of disabled employee at desk
22. Mid shot of face of disabled employee at desk
23. Mid of employees faces
24. SOUNDBITE (Khmer): Kunthy Kann, General Manager - Phnom Penh office, Digital Divide Data:
"We are competing with international companies in countries such as China and India which have access to a skilled workforce. We take people with no experience or suitable education and train them to compete."
25. Close shot of computer screen
26. Close of girl's face at desk
27. Close of mission statement sign in office
28. Mid to close shot of girl working at desk
Cambodia has tended to miss out on the IT revolution which has transformed much of east Asia and the poorest have had the most to lose.
But a radical scheme is underway to give technical and skilled jobs to the country's most disadvantaged and break the poverty cycle.
DDD is the set up of a non governmental organisation (NGO) operating in the capital Phnom Phen and unlike many other schemes it doesn't narrow people's career choices to traditional handicrafts.
Unskilled workers are trained until they can take better paying jobs elsewhere.
24 year old Treng Kuy Chheng had every reason to grow up believing that her life was going to be hard.
Not only was she born into grinding poverty, at the age of two she suffered polio.
Chheng was lucky to survive, but her illness left her badly disabled, badly affecting her future prospects.
Despite her disability she had to work every day at her family's food stall, before walking six miles to school.
Treng is now is one of five hundred disabled and disadvantaged people who have been offered the chance of a better life by Digital Divide Data (DDD).
The people who find themselves at this Phnom Penh office arrive for all sorts of reasons. General Manager Kunthy Kann says some are orphans, others are survivors of landmine explosions, some like Chhenghave had serious illnesses, while some of the women have suffered at the hands of human traffickers.
The scheme run by DDD doesn't just offer its employees work, it gives them control, independence and the opportunity to realise a better life for themselves.
Unlike traditional crafts to which many of the unemployed workers have to turn to, they are given skills in a constantly growing 21st century industry.
That was the goal of the company when it was founded in 2001 by an American entrepreneur.
Lynn Watson who is in charge of client services says it's not enough to teach the employees how to operate a computer, they are also given an understanding of how to operate in a business environment and more importantly they are given skills that can help them get to the next stage in their careers.
New employees start at the very beginning by learning to type, after six months training, they work on professional data entry projects, eventually some are promoted within the company while while others leave to take up job offers in the private sector.
Over one hundred and fifty people are now employed in DDD's Phnom Penh headquarters, with another three-hundred spread between the cities of Siem Reap, and Vientiane, as well as in neighbouring Laos.
The company competes for contracts on the international market and aims to turn a profit which is used to train new recruits.
It's clients include academic institutions such as Yale University and domestic mobile phone giant Mobitel.
The staff are well rewarded, they earn about (US)$90 each month, that's double the national average.
There's no doubt the company has been a success. Since 2007 DDD has made a working profit of over two million dollars (US).
Even so the working day at DDD is only six hours long, to ensure its workers are given the opportunity to study at university in the evening.
For 26 year old Thlok Srey Nay this scholarship is a vital ingredient by which she hopes to improve her life.
The company's goal is to build up human capital in Cambodia to tackle the root cause of poverty. Sor Sontheary, DDD's external relations coordinator recounts an old proverb, "It's better to teach a man to fish instead of just giving him fish to eat."
There are plans to increase the work force to 1500 people by 2012.
There are high hopes in Cambodia that projects such as DDD can play a key role in helping to reduce the country's dependency on aid.
It's success in helping people like Chheng has led to growing interest in the company a a business model from other poor countries in the region and beyond.
But for DDD, real success comes when employees graduate to better paying jobs elsewhere.
The employees say the best thing is gives them is the independence and earning power to take care of themselves and not have to rely on other people.