Thailand Law Forum Thailand Law Forum  
 
Feature Articles :

History of Cannabis
  and Anti-Marijuana
  Laws in Thailand



Thailand’s Notable
  Criminal Extradition
  Cases


Guide for Tourists
  to Laws in Thailand



Neither Free nor Fair:
  Burma’s Sham Elections



Sex Laws in Thailand:
  Part 1



Renewable Energy
  in Thailand



Transsexuals and
  Thai Law



Foreign Mafia in
  Thailand

Thailand Lawyer Blog:
 Courts Order Thai
  Military to Cease
  Labeling Transsexuals
  as Mentally Ill
 Work Permit Law
  Changes in Thailand
 Bahamian Supreme Court
  Ruling Backs
  Prenuptial Agreement
 The US FATCA:
  “The Neutron Bomb
  the Global Financial
  System”?
 The Effects of the US
  Government’s Policies
  on Americans Living
  Abroad
 Chinese Assimilation
  in Thailand vs. Malaysia
 Illegal Wildlife
  Trafficking in Asia:
  Thailand as a Hub?
 Rabbi Enforcing
  Jewish Divorce Order
  Arrested by FBI
 U.S. Prenuptial
  Agreements in Thailand:
  Why Thai Law is
  Important
 US Immigration in
  Decline?
 Abortion and Family
  Planning Law in
  the Philippines
 U.S. Courts and the
  Application of Foreign
  Law to International
  Prenuptial Agreements
 Thailand Blasted by 2011
  Human Trafficking Report
 US Expats on Alert:
  New US Tax Law
  Extends IRS’s Reach
  Internationally
 Hangover 2 and
  the Thai Censors
 Thailand’s Film
  Industry Steps Up

Declaration of the Council of Democratic Reform under the Constitutional Monarchy
(Abridged English Language Translation)

At almost 11:00pm on 19 September 2006 at the National Television Station of Thailand, the Council of Democratic Reform under the Constitutional Monarchy issues a declaration.

The Council of Democratic Reform under the Constitutional Monarchy, headed by the Commander General of the Army, Sonti Boonyarartkalin, and the Commander of the Police have seized control of Bangkok and the surrounding area without resistance in order to keep peace in the state.  The current administration has created conflict and division in the nation that will only lead to more violence.  More and more people suspect the administration of dishonesty.  The government regulatory bodies are no longer able to work according to the constitution.  The current administration has committed lese majesty several times.  A section of society has tried to comprise with the administration but has been unable to change the current situation.

The Council of Democratic Reform under Constitutional Monarchy finds it necessary to hold power so that the country will not be without a government, but will return power to the people as soon as possible.  At this time it is necessary to promulgate martial law and to raise an emergency declaration in Bangkok and the surrounding area.  For the continuing peace of the country, the Council of Democratic Reform under the Constitutional Monarchy declares:

  • The 1997 Constitution of the Kingdom of Thailand is dissolved.
  • The Senate, House, Cabinet and Constitution Court are dissolved with the Constitution.
  • The Privy Counselors will remain in their positions and continue to carry out their duties.
  • Courts other than the Constitution Court have the authority to try cases according to the law and the declarations of the Council of Democratic Reform under the Constitutional Monarchy.
  • The Council of Democratic Reform under the Constitutional Monarchy has the authority to act as the Prime Minister or to vest the authority in an individual to act as Prime Minister.
  • The Reformation Government Party will be the United Nations Representative and reserves the right to observe the commitment of treaties and international agreements.
NOTE: Martial Law was lifted in Bangkok and over 40 of Thailand's 76
provinces on 28 November 2006.

 

 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
     

Chaninat & Leeds offered support in translating Supreme Court case law. Chaninat & Leeds is a Thailand Law Firm practicing family and business law. Chaninat & Leeds specializes in company registration and Thailand company registration. Chaninat & Leeds is managed by an US Lawyer Thailand. For any submissions, comments, or questions, e-mail the Thailand Law Forum at: info@thailawforum.com Please read our Disclaimer.

 

© Copyright Thailand Law Forum, All Rights Reserved
(except where the work is the individual works of the authors as noted)