ศาสตร์เกษตรดินปุ๋ย-ขอบคุณแหล่งข้อมูล : หนังสือพิมพ์ The Nation


The search for wreckage of Flight MH370 was shifted Friday to an area 1,100 kilometres (685 miles) northeast of where planes had been looking after “a new, credible lead”, Australian authorities said.

“The new information is based on continuing analysis of radar data between the South China Sea and the Strait of Malacca before radar contact was lost,” the Australian Maritime Safety Authority said.

“It indicated that the aircraft was travelling faster than previously estimated, resulting in increased fuel usage and reducing the possible distance the aircraft travelled south into the Indian Ocean.”

The updated advice was provided by the international investigation team in Malaysia with the Australian Transport Safety Bureau (ATSB) determining “that this is the most credible lead to where debris may be located”.

The new search area is approximately 319,000 square kilometres and around 1,850 kilometres west of Perth.

“ATSB advises the potential flight path may be the subject of further refinement as the international investigative team supporting the search continues their analysis,” AMSA said, adding that Australia was re-positioning its satellites to the new area.

It follows Thailand reporting Thursday a satellite sighting of hundreds of floating objects. Japan also announced a satellite analysis indicated around 10 square floating objects in a similar area.

They were the second pair of sightings in two days suggesting a possible debris field from the Boeing 777, which vanished on a flight from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing on March 8.

Ten aircraft from six countries were involved in the search Friday with a further plane on standby.

Five Chinese ships and an Australian naval vessel were steaming to the new zone of interest, AMSA added.

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ศาสตร์เกษตรดินปุ๋ย-ขอบคุณแหล่งข้อมูล : หนังสือพิมพ์ The Nation



During campaigning for the 2011 general election, Yingluck Shinawatra, who was Pheu Thai Party’s prime ministerial candidate, was asked by reporters to comment on a remark by her brother Thaksin Shinawatra that she was his “political clone”.

Yingluck said that she had an opportunity to learn from Thaksin about his ideas, vision, and the style of his political work. She had closely followed his work so she understood his views.

When she was asked if she was ready to face similar experiences as Thaksin, Yingluck paused briefly before saying: “As a clone, I understand and adopt his ideas of running business and management. But I will make decisions myself.”

Now, almost three years later, the prospects of Yingluck “facing similar experiences” as Thaksinare more likely than before. For some political observers, Yingluck may even suffer the same political fate as her brother.

Thaksin, a two-time prime minister, was ousted by the military in 2006 and the coup-makers accused him of corruption and abuse of power, among other allegations.

In 2008, the Supreme Court’s Criminal Division for Political Office Holders sentenced him to two years in jail for abuse of power while in office, in connection with his then-wife’s purchase of a coveted state-seized land plot.

The law prohibits any political office holder and their spouse from entering into an agreement with the state.

The ex-premier, who is believed to be pulling the ruling party’s strings, has lived in self-exile overseas to avoid imprisonment.

Yingluck has been accused by the National Anti-Corruption Commission of dereliction of duty, in connection with the government’s loss-making and corruption-plagued rice price-pledging scheme. She is also being investigated by the anti-graft agency for allegedly condoning corruption.

In 2011, public opinion polls showed that Yingluck’s popularity exceeded that of Democrat Partyleader Abhisit Vejjajiva after trailing behind him initially. The election result in July that year showed that Pheu Thai won 264 MP seats and the Democrats 161.

Pheu Thai’s victory catapulted Yingluck, a political novice who had been in politics for 49 days before the election, to the premiership.

Thaksin’s “clone” has suffered from political impacts similar to those her brother faced. Their stories seem to come from the same script. The actors are different in this “remake” but the substance is the same.

Cases against Yingluck are under way – and some of them carry criminal penalties and impeachment. The results of those cases are expected in the near future.

Yingluck is a Sagittarius, so is Suthep Thaugsuban, the top leader of the anti-government People’s Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC).

“They both are now in a time of trouble,” said a senior journalist whose hobby is astrology,

“Sagittarius people are fighters and they are ready to fight until death. They don’t give up easily unless they are in a life-threatening situation.”

Suthep, who was a close friend and political ally of Thaksin, was behind the legal move that led to a Constitutional Court ruling in 2006 that the election in April that year should be nullified because it was organised in an unconstitutional way.

Thaksin at that time headed a caretaker government and the election was boycotted by the Democrat Party, which it also did in February.

This year, Suthep was blamed for disruptions that led to a Constitutional Court ruling that the February election was void.

This man from Surat Thani caused much trouble for Thaksin and is doing the same to Yingluck.

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ศาสตร์เกษตรดินปุ๋ย-ขอบคุณแหล่งข้อมูล : หนังสือพิมพ์ The Nation


No casualties reported; spokesman says military will alter security tactics

Gunmen attacked a pro-government radio station in Tak’s Mae Sot district early yesterday, while five grenades were launched at an Army unit in northern Bangkok not far from an anti-government protest site.

There were no casualties in either attack, which are both believed to have been politically motivated.

Quoting radio-station staff, police said the gunmen reportedly arrived in a pickup truck and opened fire at around 4am, hitting the station building and damaging a parked vehicle.

Members of staff returned fire and the gunfight ended after around 10 minutes. Police found 28 holes from AK-47 bullets in the building and the vehicle.

A local red-shirt leader, Chartchai Ua-angkoonkhajorn, said he thought some gunmen might have been wounded or killed judging from what they said to each other during the clash.

The station, airing on the 90.5MHz frequency, is operated by red hardliner Wuthipong “Ko Tee” Kotthammakhun based in Pathum Thani. The station, which will begin its trial run today, is to be officially inaugurated on April 5.

Chartchai said he believed a large number of red-shirt supporters from the North would attend the inauguration ceremony.

The radio station is close to a key transport terminal in Mae Sot and the attack has prompted fear among residents and commuters, police said.

In a separate incident on Wednesday at around 11pm, five M79 grenades were launched at the compound of the 6th Anti-Aircraft Artillery battalion, not far from the Government Complex on Chaeng Wattana Road, which is occupied by anti-government protesters.

Four of the grenades exploded, Army commander-in-chief General Prayuth Chan-ocha said. Later, Deputy Army spokesman Colonel Winthai Suvari said security measures at this Army unit would be altered to cope with rising politics-related attacks.

Winthai also criticised a group of red-shirt supporters who chased away a squad of soldiers stationed near the National Anti-Corruption Commission headquarters and dismantled their bunker. He said the NACC was a frequent target of attacks and that the squad had been placed there by the government’s Centre for Administration for Peace and Order (CAPO).

The spokesman said this group of red shirts would be held responsible if there was any violence or further attacks there because they had driven away the soldiers guarding the area.

Meanwhile, police spokesman Pol Maj-General Piya Uthayo said yesterday that police were capable of coping with the People’s Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC) march tomorrow.

So far, he said, there were no intelligence reports suggesting planned violence. Though the group has not yet announced the route of the march, Piya said police expected it to head to Parliament House, the Royal Plaza and the Victory Monument.

He added that no PDRC supporters were heading in large numbers to Bangkok from the provinces as they planned to congregate in their home towns. Also, the red shirts had no plans to meet tomorrow either.

Police and military officers will coordinate with PDRC leaders to work out security measures in coordination with CAPO, Piya added.

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ศาสตร์เกษตรดินปุ๋ย-ขอบคุณแหล่งข้อมูล : หนังสือพิมพ์ The Nation





National Security Council secretary-general Thawil Pliensri visits Phra Buddha Issara, an anti-government protest leader, at the Government Complex rally site on Chaeng Wattana Road. He asked the monk to allow NSC officials to access their office at the c

National Security Council secretary-general Thawil Pliensri visits Phra Buddha Issara, an anti-government protest leader, at the Government Complex rally site on Chaeng Wattana Road. He asked the monk to allow NSC officials to access their office at the c

National Security Council secretary-general Thawil Pliensri risks being prosecuted for taking to the anti-government rally stage and may have a hard time working at the NSC, former secretary-general Lt-General Paradorn Pattanatabut said.

Paradorn made the remarks in an exclusive interview with Nation News Agency’s Jeerapong Prasertpolkrung and Anapat Deechuay.

The Cabinet on Tuesday resolved to accept the Supreme Administrative Court’s order that Thawil be reinstated to his post. The court had earlier ruled that caretaker Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra’s order to transfer him out of his post was unlawful.

Paradorn has now swapped positions with Thawil as prime minister’s adviser on security.

Responding to the fact that Thawil is among 58 leaders of the People’s Democratic Reform Committee (PDRC) who face summonses by police, Paradorn said the Department of Special Investigation (DSI) would have to take action against him in accordance with its authority, and prosecutors were likely to indict him.

“The government has the power to consider whether [Thawil's action] is a criminal offence or a disciplinary one,” he said.

“Do not forget that the stage that he took to belongs to someone [PDRC leader Suthep Thaugsuban] who [allegedly] broke the law and faces arrest warrants.”

Right after the court ruling on Thawil’s reinstatement this month, Chalerm Yoobamrung director of the Centre for the Administration of Peace and Order (CAPO), sidelined Thawil and said he would not have a role at the centre.

Paradorn said his new role involves screening policies on intelligence, security and the military proposed by Thawil to the government.

“Working in the security field, your boss must fully trust you, otherwise there will be problems or finally you cannot continue your work,” Paradorn said.

Asked to comment about the frequent politically initiated transfers in the NSC, Paradorn said the Cabinet was empowered by the law to transfer government officials of Levels 10 and 11.

He said officials must follow the order since the people elect the government to run the country.

“If you respect the rules, you should not feel that it is not fair,” he said. “Otherwise we must ban politicians from transferring high-ranking officials.”

Asked if he would take to a rally stage, Paradorn said he would definitely not.

“On the PDRC stage, no one else except Thawil did that,” he said.

“There are Level 11 officials who see things differently from the government but they know they are bureaucrats who wear two hats … they are [also] civilians.

“They have to consider whether their speech touches on appropriate content. If they speak on content that causes conflicts with the government, then they must be cautioned. If they touch on issues on rights, then it is okay.”

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ศาสตร์เกษตรดินปุ๋ย-ขอบคุณแหล่งข้อมูล : หนังสือพิมพ์ The Nation



Noppadon Pattama, former prime minister Thaksin Shinawatra’s legal adviser, has dismissed as groundless reports that Thaksin ordered caretaker PM Yingluck Shinawatra to take a year’s break from politics to pave the way for political negotiations.

Noppadon said he had checked with Thaksin, who denied the reports. The adviser said there had not yet been any discussion over whether Yingluck would run in the new election or be fielded as Pheu Thai’s No 1 party-list candidate. It is not the time to discuss the matter, because a Royal Decree to call a general election has not been promulgated, he said.

Noppadon said Yingluck had not done anything wrong. She was pressured into dissolving the House of Representatives but has vowed to continue working as caretaker PM to protect the democratic system, he said.

Sources said after the Constitutional Court nullified the February 2 election – and in light of the possibility that Yingluck could be indicted by the National Anti-Corruption Commission (NACC) over her alleged failure to stop losses from the rice-pledging scheme - Thaksin had decided that she should take a step back and not contest the election as the party’s top candidate.

The sources said caretaker Deputy PM Phongthep Thepkanjana would take the No 1 spot instead, and that Thaksin’s sister Yaowapa Wongsawat would not contest the election either.

This plan was reportedly intended to dispel criticism that the country is under the domination of the Shinawatra family.

The reported move to take a step back was also seen as an attempt to counter any possible coup.

Another reason given was to push for national reform to be achieved in one year.

Yingluck will not resign as PM until a new government is formed, according to the sources. She would hold closed-door meetings with representatives of her political rivals and the Election Commission, and would expect to reach an agreement before the NACC’s decision on the rice-pledging scheme.

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ศาสตร์เกษตรดินปุ๋ย-ขอบคุณแหล่งข้อมูล : หนังสือพิมพ์ The Nation



The Democrats will run in the upcoming election, a high-ranking source said yesterday.

The source said many Democrats would ask for a secret ballot to vote on whether the party should join the election and most would vote to join.

The source said it the secret ballot would be proposed for today instead of tomorrow as originally set so it could be staged before the anti-government People’s Democratic Reform Committee’s scheduled mass rally tomorrow.

That way PDRC leader Suthep Thaugsuban cannot use the rally to try to sway the Democrats’ decision, the source said.

The Democrat Party’s general assembly is scheduled for today and tomorrow.

Suthep has been adamant that elections can only be held after national reforms are put in place.

The Students and People’s Network for Thailand’s Reform (STR) yesterday led large crowds to rally at the Election Commission (EC), calling on the agency to cancel the Senate election scheduled for Sunday.

The group asked the EC to implement reforms to ensure free and fair elections before the poll is held.

The STR, led by Nitithorn Lamlua and Uthai Yodmanee, submitted a letter to EC secretary-general Puchong Nutrawong, saying that politicians and capitalists – rather than the public – are the groups that have benefited the most from previous elections.

The EC should first reform the electoral and political systems before holding a new election, otherwise the country will not be able to move on, the group said.

The group said the EC members should consider resigning if they cannot hold a free and fair election.

Puchong said he would submit the group’s proposal to the EC meeting yesterday.

However, he said the EC would continue to carry out its duty as long as the Constitution is in effect.

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ศาสตร์เกษตรดินปุ๋ย-ขอบคุณแหล่งข้อมูล : หนังสือพิมพ์ The Nation



Half of the respondents to a Bangkok Poll survey released yesterday believe the country has reached the situation where it needs a “neutral PM” to help bring about national reform before a new election is called.

Of the 1,068 respondents, 50.7 per cent agreed with appointing a neutral PM, 29.2 per cent disapproved of the move and 20.1 per cent said they were not certain.

Asked who they most want to help mediate and iron out differences between political camps, the respondents picked Anand Panyarachun as number one, followed by General Prem Tinsulanonda.

Caretaker Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra’s job approval rating dropped from 26.7 per cent in November to 24.8 per cent.

Democrat Party leader Abhisit Vejjajiva’s popularity plunged from 34.8 per cent to 18.7 per cent.

The Pheu Thai Party’s popularity declined from 28.2 per cent to 27 per cent and the Democrat Party’s popularity decreased from 37.2 per cent to 20.3 per cent.

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