This video says about itself:
28 May 2014
After the army and protesters had vacated the area, police arrived to clean up the scene and tow the vehicle away.
Translated from NOS TV in the Netherlands:
Dutch people in Thailand warned
Saturday, May 31, 2014, 12:53 (Update: 31-05-14 , 13:42)
Dutch people in Thailand must be careful on social media with statements against the military coup, the Dutch embassy in Bangkok tweets. Nine days ago, the army took over power in politically divided Thailand.
On Wednesday, Facebook was already unreachable for 55 minutes.
On Thursday, police in Bangkok arrested a 42-year-old Fleming because he was said to have criticized the coup. The man, who has lived for several years in Thailand, wore a T-shirt imprinted with Peace Please.
He was released on the same day .
Police and soldiers are present in large numbers in the places in Bangkok where the two political camps during the last six months continuously demonstrated. There is no one to be seen.
In a shopping elsewhere in the city, police arrested a man who to a TV camera briefly showed a sign with the inscription: “elections only.”
HUNDREDS of demonstrators shouting “freedom” and “democracy” rallied briefly near a shopping mall in the heart of Thailand’s capital, Bangkok, yesterday to denounce the country’s May 22 coup: here.
The Thai military, which seized power in a coup on May 22, is consolidating its rule, clamping down on sporadic protests, arresting opponents and critics and ruling out any elections for at least 15 months: here.
An international workers’ union has declared the Thai government to be “on trial” in an impending defamation case against a British human rights defender who exposed alleged modern-day slavery in its canned fruit and fishing industry: here.
Thailand‘s military rulers say they are monitoring a new form of silent resistance to the coup – a three-fingered salute borrowed from science fiction blockbuster The Hunger Games – and will arrest those in large groups who ignore warnings to lower their arms: here.
Critics charged yesterday that Thailand’s military junta plans to make the country’s constitution less democratic: here.
Thailand’s military is promoting itself as a US ally amid escalating tensions produced by Washington’s military build-up against China: here.
Here are five ways extreme copyright rules can be used to censor the Internet (Thank goodness for @openmedia_ca!): here.