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Royal anniversary

Posted by hasekamp on 28 April 2010 at 18:37 PM
His Majesty the King Bhumibol Adulyadej will celebrate the 60th anniversary of his coronation on May 5. To mark this special occasion, the government is planning to hold an exhibition in honour of the muchbeloved King on Rajdamnoen Avenue from May 5 to May 9. Deputy Government Spokesman Phumin Leethiraprasert said the Cabinet had approved the plan yesterday, and the upcoming exhibition would feature His Majesty's works through the past six decades. There will also be a candlelit ceremony in honour of the King both at  Government House and on Rajdamnoen Avenue on May 5. Phumin said the Cabinet also approved in principle the Justice Ministry's plan to allow prisoners more than 70 years old and not convicted on drug charges to benefit from a royal pardon being granted on this special occasion. (Source: The Nation)


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His Majesty speaks

Posted by hasekamp on 27 April 2010 at 15:06 PM
His Majesty the King last night said public officials should be strongly determined to perform their duties to the best of their ability, to maintain peace in the country. His Majesty advised newly appointed Supreme Court judges to serve as good examples and an inspiration for other groups of public officials and members of the public in doing their duty with a strong and clear will. It was HM the King's first public appearance and speech since the red shirts began their anti-government protests in Bangkok on March 14. The group of judges, led by Supreme Court President Sobchoke Sukharom, had an audience with His Majesty at about 5pm at Siriraj Hospital, where the monarch has been staying since being admitted last September 19 with a lung inflammation and high fever. It is customary for new judges of top courts to take an oath in front of His Majesty before starting their duties. His Majesty also said "some people" in this country appeared to have failed to do their duty. "Do your job with honesty. In this country there may be some people who forget their duty. You should be an example by working honestly and properly, your job is very important," HM the King said in his speech, which lasted about 15 minutes. "It will show there are officials in the country who perform their duties with a strong and clear will and are determined to maintain stability in the country. This will give people the determination to perform their own duties, as well." His Majesty also stressed the importance of honesty in maintaining justice and peace in the Kingdom. "Working honestly will boost the country's progress and help the country live in peace and contentment," His Majesty said. "You should help maintain justice. If you can follow your oaths strictly, it will help the country remain orderly." His Majesty did not directly address the ongoing political deadlock between the government and red-shirt protesters who are demanding an early dissolution of Parliament. (Source: The Nation)


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UDD sends information around Bangkok

Posted by hasekamp on 27 April 2010 at 14:27 PM
The United Front for Democracy against Dictatorship will on Wednesday send teams to various parts of the capital city to explain "the facts" of its activities to the public, UDD leader Nathawut Saikua said on Tuesday. If the government set up road blocks, they would break through them and encourage people to join their protest, he said. The teams would spread out from Ratchaprasong intersection on Wednesday morning. "We will announce the routes tomorrow. The campaign will last three or four hours. We want Bangkok people understand the red-shirts better, because the government has blocked our media outlets," Mr Nathawut said. The mobile teams would use strictly peaceful means to get their message across, he said. He said the UDD would also file a defamation complaint with police against the government and the Centre for the Resolution of Emergency Situations (CRES) for accusing its leaders of being terrorists and operating a movement to overthrow the monarchy. (Source: The Bangkok Post)


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Red-shirts expect army attack

Posted by hasekamp on 24 April 2010 at 19:00 PM
Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva had this morning ordered army commander-in-chief Anupong Paojinda to use force to crack down on red-shirt protesters, co-leader of the United front for Democracy against Dictatorship Jatuporn Prompan said. “Mr Abhisit told Gen Anupong that he would not dissolve House of Representatives or negotiate with UDD leaders. He wanted the army chief to disperse red-shirts”, Mr Jatuporn said on Saturday afternoon. He claimed that the information was provided by a “watermelon soldier” at the Centre for the Resolution of Emergency Situations (Cres). He said Gen Anupong told the premier that he would wait for the right time for the crackdown operation. Troop commanders are now awaiting the order from Gen Anupong, he added. (Sourc4e: The Bangkok Post)


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Government rejects new proposal red-shirts

Posted by hasekamp on 24 April 2010 at 18:59 PM
Politics plunged back into crisis on Saturday when Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva rejected a compromise offer from the red shirts, who said they were now braced for a crackdown. Hopes for an agreement to end weeks of protests, which have been punctuated by deadly street clashes, evaporated as Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva ruled out the offer by the United Front for Democracy against Dictatorship (UDD) to disperse its protest if polls were called in 30 days. "No, I reject it. Because they use violence and intimidation I cannot accept this," Abhisit said of the proposal which would have seen a ballot held in 90 days and was a softening of earlier demands for snap polls. "The dissolution (of parliament) must be done for the benefit of the entire country, not just for the red shirts, and it must be done at the right time," he told reporters. In an immediate response the UDD leaders said they would now prepare for a military crackdown to clear their heavily fortified rally encampment which has paralysed Bangkok's upscale district for three weeks. "Abhisit has ordered a crackdown on protesters within 48 hours, that is the information I have learned," said Reds leader Natthawut Saikua. Army spokesman Colonel Sunsern Kaewkumnerd kept up the pressure Saturday, saying an offensive could still be launched to target red-shirt "terrorists". Mr Natthawut said the reds would strip off the symbols of their allegiance - the red T-shirts and other garb they have sported for weeks - to help them fight back against the government. He said they would stick to a policy of non-violence, but other red-shirt figures speaking on a stage at their sprawling camp in the heart of Bangkok promised a "guerrilla war" against the government.
The United Nations and foreign governments have urged both sides on Thailand's political divide to find a peaceful resolution, after two bouts of street violence on April 10 and last week left 26 dead and hundreds injured. (Source: The Bangkok Post)


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UDD leaders expect crackdown

Posted by hasekamp on 21 April 2010 at 23:32 PM
Key leaders of the anti-government United Front for Democracy against Dictatorship (UDD) on Wednesday urged their Red Shirt protesters encamping at Bangkok's high-end shopping area of Ratchaprasong to prepare for tightened security measures at the rally site, amid rumours of a possible crackdown by government security forces. UDD leader Jatuporn Prompan addressed the red-shirted protesters staying at Ratchaprasong for the third week that reports said the Centre for the Resolution of the Emergency Situation (CRES) had coordinated with department stores and hotels around the rally site to evacuate their employees from the area. Mr Jatuporn claimed the CRES's movement is a signal that there might be a crackdown soon and if mobile phone signals cannot be connected, it means the army operation is about to begin. The Red Shirt leader told the crowd to closely monitor the situation and step up security measures at the protest area. The demonstrators earlier installed large black nets as an awning for the stage and rally site, aiming to prevent possible attacks on the protest leaders, as well as to give shade for the protesters under the scorching sun. Meanwhile, Prime Minister Abhisit told the House session that he supported the Senate's general debate motion without voting this Friday. "I reaffirm that I will use this channel to open a joint parliamentary session to hear comments from the members of parliament and senators to find the solutions out of the conflict," said the premier, "but the decision will be made by the Cabinet." Mr Abhisit reaffirmed that the government has never intended to hurt the people, but said what had happened needed to be proven to establish the facts. (Source: Thai News Agency)


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Rally planned in Silom

Posted by hasekamp on 18 April 2010 at 11:06 AM
Thailand's anti-government 'Red Shirt' United Front for Democracy against Dictatorship (UDD) movement on Saturday announced that will rally at the Bangkok Bank headquarters in Silom Road but no date has been set, according to UDD leader Suporn Atthawong. Mr Suporn, known by the nickname 'Isan Rambo,' said UDD leaders meeting Saturday agreed with his idea to rally in front of the Bangkok Bank headquarters on Silom Road, a prime business district, but the date is undecided as they must determine if they have sufficient numbers of protesters at Ratchaprasong on Monday and Tuesday to permit a number to be detached and move in a smaller group to the bank. Bangkok Bank is a prime target of UDD, which had rallied there in February. Meanwhile UDD leader Jatuporn Prompan warned Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva and Army Chief Gen Anupong Paochinda to enforce the Emergency Decree without prejudice as it should also be applied against the multi-coloured group which gathered at the 11th Infantry Regiment on Friday and at the Victory Monument every evening. Mr Jatuporn said the UDD believed that they could gain what they are demanding, or win over the government, before May 15. The Red Shirts began the current mass rally in mid-March demanding that the prime minister dissolve Parliament and called for fresh general election. (Source: Thai News Agency)


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Songkran toll

Posted by hasekamp on 18 April 2010 at 11:02 AM
After celebrating Songkran festival Thailand’s traditional New Year, without many official celebrations in Bangkok, but with families and friends upcountry last week, more holiday travellers are returning to the capital for work Monday. Official statistics showed that the number of people killed in road accidents nationwide soared to 306 and 3,502 injured in the first six days of the festival's ‘seven dangerous days’. The director general of Disaster Prevention and Mitigation Department, said during the six-day period, ending Saturday, the number of fatalities was down by only 15 persons compared to the corresponding period of 2009. The northeastern province of Nakhon Ratchasima recorded the highest number of fatalities at 18 dead, followed by the central province of Saraburi with 15 and the northernmost province of Chiang Rai with 14. Mr Anucha said this year’s number of injuries during the six-day period was 459 persons lower than last year’s. Nearly 75 per cent of overall road accidents involved motorcycles, some 16 per cent pickup trucks and nearly 4 per cent with passenger cars, Mr Anucha said. Drunken driving - as usual - was the prime reason of the accidents followed by driving over the speed limit. (Source: Thai News Agency)


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US advises peaceful solution

Posted by hasekamp on 13 April 2010 at 12:43 PM
The US sent the following message to Thailand: "As long-time friends of Thailand, President Obama and I, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton, are deeply saddened by the recent violence and loss of life in Bangkok. As you prepare to celebrate the upcoming Songkran holiday, the United States renews our call for both the opposition and the government to return to the negotiating table and to seek agreement on a way forward that strengthens your democracy and the rule of law. The challenges you are facing cannot be resolved by force, but only by dialogue. We believe firmly that a negotiated solution is possible. We are hopeful that this New Year will be a time of renewal and reconciliation, and an opportunity to gather with family, friends, and neighbors to honor Thailand’s rich traditions and culture. While you continue on the path to resolve your political differences, we remain confident in the strong, enduring bonds between the United States and Thailand. I wish you and Thais around the world a safe and peaceful New Year." (Source: The Bangkok Post)


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Government makes an offer

Posted by hasekamp on 13 April 2010 at 12:40 PM
The United Front for Democracy against Dictatorship has rejected the government's latest offer to dissolve the House in six months. Interior Minister and Bhumjaithai Party leader Chavarat Charnvirakul said yesterday the new proposal to end the political crisis was reached in talks between leaders and supporters of the coalition parties on Sunday. UDD leaders, including Jatuporn Prompan and Weng Tojirakarn, demanded an immediate parliament dissolution and quick elections by Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva instead of a longer time frame offered by the coalition government. "All we want is for Mr Abhisit to dissolve the House and call new general elections urgently," Mr Jatuporn, a Puea Thai Party MP, said. The UDD will not hold further talks with the government to seek ways to put an end to the conflict. Army chief Anupong Paojinda said he favoured a political solution instead of military means to end the confrontation, adding political problems could only be resolved by political means. (Source: The Bangkok Post)


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Democrat party to be dissolved

Posted by hasekamp on 13 April 2010 at 12:35 PM
Thailand's Election Commission (EC) on Monday resolved to dissolve the main ruling Democrat Party of Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva in the case involving a Bt258 million donation for the 2005 general election allegedly made to the Party, according to commission deputy secretary-general Thanit Sriprathet. Mr Thanit said that EC chairman Apichart Sukhagghanond had given his recommendations regarding the case to the four EC members and it was agreed in the meeting that the Democrat Party should be dissolved for violating of Constitution. The Democrat Party is accused of violating the constitution by receiving a Bt258 million donation, far in excess of the legal amount, from TPI Polene Plc, the country's third-largest cement maker founded by Prachai Leophairatana who was also former leader of the Neutral Democratic Party, the Matchimatipatai Party. The Democrat Party is also accused of misusing the a Bt29 million allocation from the EC's political party development fund. The Democrat Party now faces dissolution and its executives could be banned from politics for five years if it is found guilty. The EC will forward the case to the Office of the Attorney General (OAG) for consideration and then to the Constitution Court for final verdict. The Democrat spokesman said that the Party and Mr Abhisit had known about the EC's decision but the case was not yet over. He said the Party would definitely fight the decision. (Source: Thai News Agency)


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Tourists are shaken

Posted by hasekamp on 11 April 2010 at 22:56 PM
Shaken tourists wander the street in the aftermath of bloody political battles next to Bangkok's iconic backpacker strip, photographing smashed cars and pointing to bullet holes in the walls. "I won't be coming back to Bangkok. Maybe the islands, but not Bangkok. I'm going to leave tonight", was the comment of a British tourist. The kingdom has been beset by repeated demonstrations by rival red and yellow-clad protest groups, hitting an economy that sank into recession last year for the first time since 2000 amid a severe global economic crisis. One of the most damaging protests in late 2008 saw the pro-establishment Yellow Shirts blockade Bangkok's two airports for nine days, stranding hordes of angry travellers. But Saturday's violence, which followed almost a month of rallies by the Reds, was the country's worst for 18 years and shocked visitors as it spread into the area famous for its cheap hotels, nightlife and shopping. The retail and tourism sectors have taken a battering by the Reds' weeks of protests, especially since they took over Bangkok's main commercial hub on April 3, disrupting traffic and causing major shopping centres to close. The Thai Retailers Association said Thursday, a day after a state of emergency was declared, that the protesters' occupation of that district had caused more than one billion baht (about 31 million dollars) in losses. (Source: The Bangkok Post)


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Abhisit is sorry

Posted by hasekamp on 11 April 2010 at 12:03 PM
Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva expressed sorrow for the deaths incurred during the clash between the securities personnel and demonstrators today, in a live TV pool broadcast. Mr Abhisit said that it was the first time that a Thai prime minister had agreed to talk with the demonstrators twice. However, he could not agree with the unreasonable demand of the demonstrators. Prime Minister Abhisit appeared on a national TV hookup late Saturday night. The government was very patient in dealing with the mob who were hell-bent to escalate the pressure to force the government's hands. The daily violence, especially M79 grenades, was the testimony that the gathering was not intended to be peaceful. "It’s not over yet," said Mr Abhisit. "I’m confident if we stay true to righteousness, we will win the day." The red shirts, angry but confident after repelling the security forces, appeared defiant. "This is just the first round," said UDD core leader Nathawut Saikua. And Veera Musikhapong, who participated in peace talks with the government, changed his tune as well. "We are changing our demand from dissolving Parliament in 15 days to dissolving Parliament immediately. And we call on Abhisit to leave the country immediately," he told a cheering crowd after the government troops retreated. The government was under tremendous pressure to deal with unlawful assemblies. Yesterday was seen by the people as the testimony of the government's weakness in handling unlawful activities. So today the securities personnel were sent to clear the areas to return to the people. Mr Abhisit said the securities personnel were allowed only to use live bullets to shoot into the air or for self-defence. Now that there were casualties, the government and the UDD leaders agreed to talk to calm the situation. UDD were still allowed to assemble, but the government would not tolerate any illegal activities that pressure the government and inconvience the public. An independent panel has been appointed to investigate the deaths. (Source: The Bangkok Post)


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US condemns violence

Posted by hasekamp on 11 April 2010 at 11:57 AM
The US condemned fierce street clashes between Thai troops and anti-government protesters that left at least 19 dead and hundreds injured. State Department spokesman PJ Crowley said the US "deeply regrets the violence on the streets of Bangkok April 10, and the loss of life." "Violence is not an acceptable means of resolving political differences. We call on the United Front for Democracy Against Dictatorship (UDD) and the Thai security forces to show restraint going forward," he said in a statement, calling for negotiation between the sides. "The United States firmly believes both sides can and should work out disagreements peacefully through earnest negotiation," Crowley said. "We once again stress the importance of all players in Thailand working to resolve differences in a way that strengthens democracy and rule of law. We strongly support the Thai nation and its people during this difficult period." (Source: The Nation)


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Dead and wounded in Bangkok

Posted by hasekamp on 11 April 2010 at 11:54 AM
At least nineteen (later corrected to twenty) people were reported to have died and 807 injured from clashes between security forces and red-shirt demonstrators in different parts of the capital, National Emergency Centre's director Phetpong Kamchornkijakarn said late last night. He said of the casualties, nine were civilians and two were soldiers. Of the civilians killed, eight were red-shirt protesters, while the ninth was a Japanese man who worked as a photographer for Thomson-Reuters. The Japanese photographer, Hiroyuki Muramoto, died from a gunshot wound to his chest. Of the red-shirt protesters, one of the dead was identified as 38-year-old Wasan Phoothong, who worked as a tailor in Samut Prakan province; while one was a 43-year-old guard for the movement. Another red-shirt protester killed was Sawat Wa-ngam, who, according to protest leader weng Tojirakarn, had died from a head injury. Of the two dead soldiers, one was killed by a gunshot wound to his neck. According to reports, the biggest clash took place in Bangkok's Khok Wua intersection, where about 20 soldiers, a resident and a protester were injured. The victims were taken to hospitals nearby. (Source: The Nation)


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Songkran events cancelled

Posted by hasekamp on 10 April 2010 at 14:18 PM
The spirit of Songkran is likely to be subdued in Bangkok this year after City Hall cancelled all of its sponsored events. Bangkok Governor Sukhumbhand Paribatra said the ongoing anti-government rallies by red shirt protesters made it too risky to hold the celebrations. The Songkran festival, which marks Thai New Year, runs from April 13-15. The governor earlier attempted to keep the Songkran spirit alive by changing the site of the planned celebrations from Sanam Luang to City Hall and Silom Road in order to avoid red shirt protesters who are camped out at the nearby Phan Fa Bridge. But he decided to cancel all of the BMA's festive activities. "Even police and military officers cannot control the rally-goers," MR Sukhumbhand said. "So how can the city take care of them in the event the situation turns violent?" City Hall has shifted its priority from preparing for the Songkran activities to assisting authorities in maintaining public order. A crisis centre has been set up to run security measures across Bangkok. State agencies are well prepared; closed-circuit cameras are in place; city inspectors are controlling traffic; and medical staff are on alert around the clock. (Source: the Bangkok Post)


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Troops against red-shirts

Posted by hasekamp on 10 April 2010 at 13:14 PM
Security forces have started clearing red shirt protesters from their rally at Phan Fa bridge, an operation which will be completed by nightfall, said Centre for Public Administration in Emergency Situations spokesman Sansern Kaewkamnerd. The move came after about 200 red-shirt protesters surrounded the headquarters of the 1st Army Region on Si Ayyuthya Road and tried to force their way into the ompund at about 1pm. But the troops used water cannon and tear gas to push the demonstrators back. The red-shirts, led by Kwanchai Praipana, had come from the nerarby Phan Fa bridge site. Troops then left the base and advanced on the protesters, who gradually retreated. By 2pm, security personnel have retaken a large part of Ratchadamnoen Avenue. Meanwhile, red-shirt leaders at Ratchaprasong intersection appealed for their supporters to come to the rescue. Government spokesman Panithan Wattanayakorn said in an afternoon television interview that security forces would continue pressuring the protesters to abandon their rally sites throughout the capital. "Security forces will use proper measure to take over the public areas occupied by the protesters," he said. "The protesters know that they are occupying public areas that are prohibited under the decree. The security forces have to take those areas back." Shoppers this afternoon were told to leave shopping malls near to Ratchaprasong intersection and the retail centres closed down in anticipation of a crackdown. All skytrain stations have also been closed in the afternoon. CPAES spokesman Sansern Kaewkamnerd said security forces would finish clearing the rally at Phan Fa Bridge before nightfall. (Source: The Bangkok Post)


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Tourism industry does not see business anymore

Posted by hasekamp on 7 April 2010 at 16:49 PM
Tourism operators have urged all parties to stop using the country's tourism industry as a hostage in the ongoing political conflicts. A protracted conflict would not only affect businesses and the economy, but also rural economies and lower-income workers, said tourism experts. "We (the tourism operators) have been held hostage in political standoffs on several occasions," said Kongkrit Hiranyakit, chairman of the Tourism Council of Thailand. "The tourism industry is one of the vital revenue drivers of this country. We must educate the Thai people that they cannot avoid feeling an impact if the tourism industry is damaged."
Hotels and luxury malls at the Ratchaprasong intersection have seen their income plummet since last Saturday, when thousands of red-shirted, anti-government protesters seized control of what is considered the heart of Bangkok's shopping district. The government today imposed a state of emergency for Bangkok after protesters stormed the Parliament building. Mr Kongkrit said the local tourism industry is losing business opportunities when it should have been enjoying the windfall of the global economic recovery the same way its neighbours are. According to the Tourism Council of Thailand, the number of international tourist arrivals at Suvarnabhumi Airport dropped by 15% to 29,000 per day since the protests of red-shirts kicked off. (Source: The Bangkok Post)


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State of Emergency

Posted by hasekamp on 7 April 2010 at 16:43 PM
Thailand's Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva on Wednesday evening declared a state of emergency in the capital and adjacent provinces to restore normalcy after nearly a month of anti-government protests spiralled out of control threatening national security. "The state of emergency is aimed to restore order to the society and people but not aimed to crack down on innocent people, Mr Abhisit assured the public in a nationally televised address flanked by key cabinet members. The prime minister stated that the state of emergency is necessary as the demonstration has escalated into violations of law that severely affected society and the economy, and undermined international confidence in Thailand. Despite the enforcement of the Internal Security Act, the protesters continued to act in defiance of the law and stormed into the Parliament on Wednesday. Mr Abhisit said the state of emergency will allow the authorities to arrest the protest leaders and to ensure that measures will be taken effectively to prevent any untoward incident including sabotage. The state of emergency takes effect immediately in and around Bangkok and some districts of other provinces comprising Samut Prakan, Nonthaburi, Pathum Thani, Nakhon Pathom and Ayutthaya. (Source: Thai News Agency)


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New rally by red-shirts. Political situation stuck

Posted by hasekamp on 3 April 2010 at 11:27 AM
Thousands of anti-government protesters Saturday marched on foot and vehicles in central Bangkok's prime shopping area, demanding that Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva dissolve the House and call a fresh general election following the failed talks between their leaders and the government in resolving the current political impasse earlier this week. The so-called Red Shirt demonstrators of the United Front for Democracy against Dictatorship (UDD) left their base at Phan Fa Bridge on Ratchadamnoen Avenue and marched to Rajprasong intersection. They erected a large platform at the intersection in front of a luxury hotel, causing a heavy traffic jam in Bangkok's prime retail business area. Another group of UDD protesters, who began their rally in the capital March 14, used vehicles and motorcycles to protest along Vibhavadirangsit Road. The destination of Vibhavadirangsit group was not disclosed, but police believed that the state television channel NBT may be the target. The two groups of ralliers have caused traffic chaos in Bangkok, high-end department stores in the Rajprasong area closed for business on Saturday. Reiterating that UDD protesters would avoid confrontation and intimidation which could lead to clashes with police and soldiers, Red Shirt security guards said sufficient numbers of protest monitors were deployed to provide security along the routes where the red-clad activists were marching. The Red Shirt leaders said that the rally on Saturday was just a first step and that more measures would be announced later to put more pressure on the Abhisit government to dissolve Parliament. UDD protesters have intensified their demand after the two-day negotiations ended March 29. The talks involving Mr Abhisit and three key UDD leaders on ways to end the political deadlock failed. The Red Shirt UDD movement demanded that the prime minister dissolve the House unconditionally within 15 days, but Mr Abhisit asked for up to nine months for the government to prepare the Fiscal 2011 budget, effective October 1, and other vital issues in order to smooth the country’s economy which has begun to recover. Mr Abhisit is now attending the first Mekong River Commission (MRC) Summit at Hua Hin. The prime minister said earlier that the government would not return to the negotiation table if the Red Shirt protesters moved from Phan Fa Bridge to protest at various locations. The premier said the time frame for House dissolution was not the condition, but rather how to bring the country back to normalcy and peace, and how the country could move forward. "The demand for House dissolution will be met only if it benefits the public, not for any particular person or group," he said. (Source: Thai News Agency)


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