Ultimate objectives of PAD

       a. PAD wants to get rid of corruptions. Thaksin, the billionaire civilian dictator, has left Thailand with extensive high level of corruptions and proxy politicians. Having cheated the country while in power, Thaksin hid his corrupt billion of dollars worth of assets overseas. When ousted, Thaksin is subjected to numerous convictions but cowardly fled jail overseas and pull strings on politicians to sabotage his homeland.

       b. PAD protects the Monarchy. Thaksin wants to launder himself through amending the laws with his proxy politicians, while trying to abolish the Monoarchy and make himself a President, that is to cause turmoils and change Thailand from being a "Kingdom" to a "Republic" in stead.

       c. As a permanent cure for Thailand, PAD wants to get real democracy for Thailand. At present it is a fake democracy with bad on-sale politicians.

       d. To achieve all above a, b, c we have to get rid of Thaksin and his proxy politicians and punish them according to the laws.

    Contemporary Thailand

    International Message

    Watch Out For Biased Media

    ( Last edit 2010-05-18 )

    Thai Family Life Blog Opposes Times Online's Report: CLICK

    Thai voices: 'Action overdue' by BBC May,18 2010

    People in Thailand discuss the impact of ongoing violence in the capital Bangkok and share their thoughts on the nation's future.

    Annie L Pongpairoj, housewife, Bangkok

    We live about 10km away from the main centre area and things are normal here. I want to stress this - Bangkok is big and the danger zone is only a tiny area.

    We Thai people are very nice and we've allowed this to continue for too long. The red-shirts have been free to protest, to camp out in the city, to have enough food. We have been too nice for too long. It was time the government took action. The protesters have weapons. They are armed and they are hurting innocent people.

    I've driven past the area and I've seen red-shirt people taking control of one lane, making traffic impossible.

    This has nothing to do with the protest, they just wanted to cause trouble. The people behind this protest are angry people. I don't think they know what they are doing anymore

    There are groups on Facebook, to which I belong, calling for international media, like the CNN and the BBC, to report the news more fairly. They are portraying the red shirts as peaceful protesters. They are not peaceful, what kind of peaceful protesters are armed with weapons and M79s?

    They are shooting and they are causing lots of damage to people's property.
    The army is now protecting Bangkokians, but it's way overdue. I thought our prime minister is way too lenient - they spilled blood over his house and he did nothing. The people behind this protest are angry people. I don't think they know what they are doing anymore. They are angry at the elite, yet at the same time they represent the most elitist person (Thaksin).

    I am worried, I don't know how this will end. I think there'll be more bloodshed. The government has tried to negotiate with them, but it's like negotiating with a child. You can't talk sense to mad people.

    Jonathan of BBC's Fabrication (1) CLICK

    Jonathan of BBC's Fabrication (2) CLICK

    How Thaksin Cheats On Media CLICK

    Thaksin Buys Media to Talk CLICK


    Gift, managing director of a trading company, Bangkok
    I haven't been to work since Thursday [May 13, 2010]. I live not far from the Victory Monument. I only go to the convenience store to get food. I am afraid to leave the area.

    Gift: I want my normal life back
    I can see smoke coming out from the business district. Helicopters were flying around my area for the whole afternoon yesterday.

    I want the reds to take the offer from the government and let people go home. The government offered them a road map, they should accept and leave, otherwise more people will be killed.

    The situation is very difficult. It's not about whose side you are on. I want my normal life back and since the reds came in the city and took the area, I feel that I am no longer safe when I go out.

    I've been feeling unsafe ever since 22 April when there were grenades near my office. I had to keep my eyes on the news, I had to leave the office earlier to avoid huge crowds on the Skytrain, which was disrupted.

    And there are millions of us who are in the same situation.

    Bangkok used to be a lovely city - we've never had this kind of situation before. People have the right to protest but this is no longer a protest. It is not democracy, it's something else.

    If they are fighting for democracy, they should have taken the offer. I can no longer understand what they want and I have the feeling they don't know themselves. [Ronayos: They know that too well that they are after Thaksin's money and under Thaksin's commands which dictate violence and bloodshed.]

    I agree that some action had to be taken, otherwise our government would look weak and and create the impression they are not in control. But for the sake of avoiding more deaths, both sides should stop fighting each other. They should talk. We are extremely worried and I fear this will go on for some time.


    Pongpan Chumjai, journalist for Prachatai.com, Chiang Mai
    I work for Prachatai.com, an online newspaper
    that was blocked by the government after the state of emergency was declared on 8 April [2010]. Since then the government has blocked more than 612 political websites critical of the government. [Ronayos: Prachatai is a leftist anti-royalist web site which is one of the mouthpieces of thaksin's propaganda of lies. As well as other leftists, Giles Ungpakorn, another fugitive criminal also speaks through this web.]

    In my opinion, the encamped red-shirts protests that have been going on in Bangkok for the last two months are not unexpected. [Ronayos: This is correct because Thaksin, failing from instigating riot in April 2009, has proclaimed his threats as well as his red general, Seh Daeng, Gen.Maj.Kattiya]

    It is a consequence of the coup d'etat in September 2006 which ousted Thaksin Shinawatra's government and dissolved two political parties that were heavily supported by the red-shirts. [Ronayos: I cannot agree with this statement. Actually, the protest is just a consequence of Thaksin's funding to devastate Thailand and of nothing else.]

    There is no guarantee that the conflict will not spread to other areas of the country. Even if the government can successfully crack down on the protest at the Ratchaprasong area, there is no guarantee that the conflict will not spread to other areas of the country. [Ronayos: One of the measures to guarantee peace and unity is to counter Thaksin's propaganda and his hypocritic mouthpieces.]

    It seems like ending the military crackdown on the protesters and calling for another round of negotiation would be the best way to resolve the conflict. [Ronayos: Thaksin's mouthpiece is calling for endless negotiation for the mob to accumulate more protestors and weapons as well as to undermine the trust in the government. Unless the rally ends soon, the anarchy would take over.]

    Chiang Mai province, where I live, is under the state of emergency along with 22 other provinces in the country. It is considered a red-shirt haven. Yesterday, someone threw a homemade grenade into the Krung Thai Bank but no one was injured from the incident. Although political gatherings are prohibited under the state of emergency, hundreds of red-shirts are still protesting in front of their community radio station in central Chiang Mai. [Ronayos: Those 23 provinces out of the whole 77 of Thailand, are still under Thaksin's money influence. There are some other peaceful millions of people in Chiang Mai. Moreover, some thousands have come out to rally in peace as multi-colour royalists against the red-shirts, since they are fed up with the red-shirts destruction of the economy and tourism particularly of Chiang mail.]

    Protesters and their leaders listen to the speeches by red-shirt leaders both in Chiang Mai and from the protest in Bangkok. The red-shirts here are doing all they can to make their radio station operational in order to listen to the protest in the Ratchaprasong area. [Ronayos: The local politicians of Chiang Mai under Thaksin's money influence are behind the red racketeers who gather for some free whiskey and go out on brawling. The criminal court has recently passed a jail sentence on a violent red who shot dead a PAD's member of another "Vihok" radio station which broadcast ASTV's programs].

    There are a few police officers observing the protest. They do not try to stop the protest. There has not yet been any crackdown, no teargas, or gunshots here. But no one knows what will happen in the future. [Ronayos: As soon as Thaksin is incapacitated one way or another, jailed or dead, Thailand can then reform for corruption-free democracy and Thailand under rule-of-law in order that no more second Thaksin would return, and then peace and prosperity shall return to Thailand.]


    Nakorn Susiwa, Prachinburi province

    I am worried and sad for our country
    I am not surprised by what's happened. I expected it. Behind all of this is one man, who is capable of anything to get what he wants.

    The red-shirts don't have a leader, there's no other authority other than Thaksin, who can exercise control over them. He wants to destabilise the country and get the government to step down.

    Of course I worry about the violence. Those poor people, they don't know anything. They take the money offered by Thaksin and they go out to the streets. Ninety percent of Thai people don't support him and don't agree with what he is doing. He wants to destabilise the country and get the government down. Thaksin can buy everything - power, men, weapons. What he wants is to come back and be the most powerful one.

    I think the government is too late to force the protesters out and to stop this terrorism. The best thing would be to involve Thaksin, give him something he will be satisfied with. I am worried and sad for our country.

    April 13, 2009 Thaksin's red-shirt street riots

CLICK for the dictator Thaksin