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By Prachatai |
With the statute of limitations set to expire in October 2024, families of those who killed in the Tak Bai Massacre have filed a criminal lawsuit against 9 military, police, and civil officials involved in the incident.
By Hara Shintaro |
The 20-year statute of limitations for the legal cases related to the Tak Bai incident will be running out in October 2024. The incident remains an obstacle to transitional justice in the Deep South, writes Hara Shintaro, as the culture of impunity in the region made it unlikely that justice will be delivered.
By Adam John |
<p>Transcript of talk presented by Adam John at the Tak Bai 17th Anniversary Commemoration organised by the <a href="">Civil Society Assembly for Peace (CAP)</a> on Monday October 25th 2021.</p>
By Thaweeporn Kummetha |
<p>As the sun rose on October 25, 2004, the 12th day of the Ramadan fast, the people of Tak Bai District began their normal routines. But this day was to be different. In the morning, a group gathered in a demonstration calling for justice for six Village Security Team members who had been detained. A large number of people who lived nearby went to watch the demonstration, and when those farther away heard what was happening many came in cars and trucks to watch. They had no idea that the events of the day would change their lives forever.</p> <div> </div>
<p dir="ltr">Thai authorities have reportedly arrested at least 44 youths from the Deep South suspected of involvement in an alleged Bangkok terrorism plot.</p> <p dir="ltr">On 13 October 2016, Sulhan Beeting, a member of the Deep South student group PNYS, reported that between 10-12 October 2016, Thai security officers arrested 44 youths from the Deep South. Most of the arrested were students from Ramkhamhaeng University in Bangkok.</p>
By Human Rights Watch |
<p>&nbsp;</p> <p>(New York, October 25, 2014) – The Thai government has yet to bring to justice police and military personnel responsible for the deaths of scores of protesters in Tak Bai in southern&nbsp;<a href="" target="_blank">Thailand&nbsp;</a>in 2004, Human Rights Watch said today.</p>
By Amnesty International |
<p>(August 1, 2013) A ruling by Thailand’s Supreme Court shows how the authorities have failed to provide justice for 85 people that died at the hands of the security forces in Tak Bai, Amnesty International said.</p> <p></p>
By Cross Culture Foundation |
<p>At 09.00 am, on 8 June 12, an order of the Appeals Court was read concerning a motion brought by the relatives of 34 slain victims of the Tak Bai incident, who filed to request the revocation of a post mortem inquest order made by the Provincial Court of Songkhla in 2009 (B.E.2552). It was claimed that the post mortem inquest order was in breach of provisions of the Constitution of the Kingdom of Thailand and previously, the motion had been dismissed by the Lower Court.</p>
<p>The Asian Human Rights Commission (AHRC) is writing to you following the inquest findings of a court in Thailand issued on 29 May 2009 that the deaths of 78 men in Narathiwat in October 2004 was a result of suffocation while being carried in vehicles. The findings clear the way for prosecutions of the persons responsible for this heinous crime, which attracted and continues to attract global attention and bring Thailand into international disrepute.</p>