Thai protesters to use ‘biological weapon’ against police

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BKK protestAnti-government protesters in Thailand have revealed plans that they will be throwing faeces on police in response to tear gas grenade fire. The plan was announced during the regular evening speeches of protest leaders in their stronghold at Ratchadamnoen road on December 1.

It was reported that the demonstrators had faecal suction trucks ready to use against security forces hiding behind concrete barriers and barbed wire

“We’ll use a biological weapon to counter police who use tear-gas on us,” Chumpol Jullasai, a core member of the anti-government group, said.

The street protests in Bangkok on December 2 were entering their 8th day and are becoming increasingly violent. One anti-government protester has been shot in the leg with a real bullet and not a plastic bullet, anti-government fighters said and presented proof by a photo posted on Facebook.

Troops have been deployed to the Thai capital to support 20,000 anti-riot police. Residents have been told to stay at home for their own safety. The death toll in the riots has risen to 4 people, and more than 100 were injured. According to Investvine‘s observations, while public life in Bangkok is going on during the day, there is far less traffic, some government offices, universities and schools are closed, and street restaurants are less frequented and close early in the evening. However, business in the tourism nightspots goes on as usual. Foreigners have been advised to avoid street protest sites by all means.

Protest leader Suthep Thaugsuban on December 1 at night gave Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra in front of top military leaders an ultimatum of two days “to return power to the people”. This includes the resignation of the prime minister and a House dissolution.

Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra reiterated that such demands were “unconstitutional”, but also said that the country was not calm enough for early elections. The prime minister hasn’t been seen in the public since 2 days and is staying at an undisclosed location.

 

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Reading Time: 2 minutes

Anti-government protesters in Thailand have revealed plans that they will be throwing faeces on police in response to tear gas grenade fire. The plan was announced during the regular evening speeches of protest leaders in their stronghold at Ratchadamnoen road on December 1.

Reading Time: 2 minutes

BKK protestAnti-government protesters in Thailand have revealed plans that they will be throwing faeces on police in response to tear gas grenade fire. The plan was announced during the regular evening speeches of protest leaders in their stronghold at Ratchadamnoen road on December 1.

It was reported that the demonstrators had faecal suction trucks ready to use against security forces hiding behind concrete barriers and barbed wire

“We’ll use a biological weapon to counter police who use tear-gas on us,” Chumpol Jullasai, a core member of the anti-government group, said.

The street protests in Bangkok on December 2 were entering their 8th day and are becoming increasingly violent. One anti-government protester has been shot in the leg with a real bullet and not a plastic bullet, anti-government fighters said and presented proof by a photo posted on Facebook.

Troops have been deployed to the Thai capital to support 20,000 anti-riot police. Residents have been told to stay at home for their own safety. The death toll in the riots has risen to 4 people, and more than 100 were injured. According to Investvine‘s observations, while public life in Bangkok is going on during the day, there is far less traffic, some government offices, universities and schools are closed, and street restaurants are less frequented and close early in the evening. However, business in the tourism nightspots goes on as usual. Foreigners have been advised to avoid street protest sites by all means.

Protest leader Suthep Thaugsuban on December 1 at night gave Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra in front of top military leaders an ultimatum of two days “to return power to the people”. This includes the resignation of the prime minister and a House dissolution.

Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra reiterated that such demands were “unconstitutional”, but also said that the country was not calm enough for early elections. The prime minister hasn’t been seen in the public since 2 days and is staying at an undisclosed location.

 

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