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Thai PM warns against protesting missing democracy plaque

AP  |  Bangkok 

The head of Thailand's military has warned people against making a political issue after a plaque marking the country's 1932 transition to democracy was ripped and stolen from a public plaza.

Prime Minister Prayuth Chan-ocha said today that protests over the incident would interfere with what he described as his government's efforts to move the country forward.



Srisuwan Janya, a veteran social activist, was detained by soldiers when he tried to submit a letter to Prayuth asking that the act of vandalism be investigated.

Police have declined to do so, saying there was no one with standing to make a complaint of theft because the plaque had no known owner.

The plaque was replaced by one celebrating the monarchy.

(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)

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Thai PM warns against protesting missing democracy plaque

The head of Thailand's military government has warned people against making a political issue after a plaque marking the country's 1932 transition to democracy was ripped and stolen from a public plaza. Prime Minister Prayuth Chan-ocha said today that protests over the incident would interfere with what he described as his government's efforts to move the country forward. Srisuwan Janya, a veteran social activist, was detained by soldiers when he tried to submit a letter to Prayuth asking that the act of vandalism be investigated. Police have declined to do so, saying there was no one with standing to make a complaint of theft because the plaque had no known owner. The plaque was replaced by one celebrating the monarchy. The head of Thailand's military has warned people against making a political issue after a plaque marking the country's 1932 transition to democracy was ripped and stolen from a public plaza.

Prime Minister Prayuth Chan-ocha said today that protests over the incident would interfere with what he described as his government's efforts to move the country forward.

Srisuwan Janya, a veteran social activist, was detained by soldiers when he tried to submit a letter to Prayuth asking that the act of vandalism be investigated.

Police have declined to do so, saying there was no one with standing to make a complaint of theft because the plaque had no known owner.

The plaque was replaced by one celebrating the monarchy.

(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)

image
Business Standard
177 22

Thai PM warns against protesting missing democracy plaque

The head of Thailand's military has warned people against making a political issue after a plaque marking the country's 1932 transition to democracy was ripped and stolen from a public plaza.

Prime Minister Prayuth Chan-ocha said today that protests over the incident would interfere with what he described as his government's efforts to move the country forward.

Srisuwan Janya, a veteran social activist, was detained by soldiers when he tried to submit a letter to Prayuth asking that the act of vandalism be investigated.

Police have declined to do so, saying there was no one with standing to make a complaint of theft because the plaque had no known owner.

The plaque was replaced by one celebrating the monarchy.

(This story has not been edited by Business Standard staff and is auto-generated from a syndicated feed.)

image
Business Standard
177 22