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Offbeat In Thailand, the authorities release the lethal weapon

22:50  25 november  2020
22:50  25 november  2020 Source:   ouest-france.fr

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The government threatens to draw the crime of “lese majesté”, punishable by fifteen years in prison, against pro-democracy demonstrators.

Thailand's government has taken another step to undermine the pro-democracy movement that has shaken the country since July. For the first time since the start of the protest, the authorities brandish the threat of the crime of “lese majesté”. The demonstrators who demand an overhaul of powers, concentrated in the hands of the army and the king, no longer hesitate to attack the all-powerful monarchy and , the ultra-glorified figure of Rama X.

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15 years old jail for any criticism of royalty

According to the Association of Thai Human Rights Lawyers (TLHR), twelve protest leaders have been summoned by the police and could be prosecuted. The much feared Article 112, which introduces one of the most serious crimes of lese majesty in the world, provides for up to fifteen years in prison for any insult, criticism or defamation of royalty.

The article is also at the heart of the pro-democracy movement which calls for its repeal. The thousands of protesters who have been meeting for months have broken a taboo. Apart from the demands for a rewrite of the Constitution and for the resignation of the Prime Minister, General Prayut Chan-O-Cha, it is Rama X who draws all the criticism.

Many Thais can no longer bear the delusional lifestyle of the king, who lives most of the time in Bavaria with his concubines ... Since coming to power in 2016, Rama X has made sure to take control of the royal fortune, estimated between 30 and 60 billion euros.

Yesterday, thousands of people again marched through the streets of Bangkok to challenge the monarchy. Protesters gathered outside the Siam Commercial Bank, one of the country's largest banks, of which the King is the largest shareholder.

Thailand's protest movement has entered a dangerous new phase .
Five pro-democracy leaders reported to Thai police Monday to face accusations of lese majeste -- a controversial and sweeping law that prohibits criticism of Thailand's royal family -- as authorities attempt to crack down on the country's growing protest movement.It's the first time in more than two years that the law has been used, signaling that authorities are becoming increasingly frustrated with the demonstrations against the country's military-backed government, which are calling for reforms to the military-drafted constitution and powerful monarchy.

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