The video I took for Khaosod English of a group of police dragging and then brutally beating a defenseless man as they dispersed the monarchy-reform demonstrators went viral in no time.
As we celebrate 60 years of diplomatic relations between Thailand and Canada in 2021, now is a good time to take concrete measures to bring our countries closer.
Beyond the heart-warming images of Thai anti-government demonstrators and Burmese anti-coup protesters in Bangkok demonstrating side by side on Wednesday lie major challenges facing both groups.
The military coup in Myanmar on Monday sent a political ripple to Thailand, its next door neighbour, not because of any immediate influx of political asylum seekers (yet) but for the similar fate they share.
Shopping malls in Bangkok are more than just a place to shop. To the many mall rats, it’s a place to escape the heat, meet friends, dine, date, drink, watch films and more.
Many Thais who are against the lese majeste law have chosen different words to describe it.
From the outset of the pandemic, Israel emerged as a leading nation in the global fight against coronavirus, learning from the experiences of others and sharing its own with the world.
When a female YouTuber recently visited a far-flung highland community in Chiang Mai and decided to spend half a million baht installing solar cells and setting up a large TV for 40 children and posting the video online, it ignited a storm of reactions.
Confusion, confusion and more confusions can be expected if the government doesn’t learn from this week.
If anything, 2020 which is coming to an end, or rather coronavirus, taught us how unpredictable life is.