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Happiness tops Thai PM’s agenda

June 16, 2018
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Thailand’s new Prime Minister started work yesterday with pledgesto focus on national reconciliation and ‘people’s happiness’ in thewake of last month’s military coup. – (The Age — 3 October, 2006)
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BANGKOK: The deposed caretaker prime minister, Thaksin Shinawatra,has resigned from his once all-powerful party in a letter fromLondon, a party leader said. – (Sydney Morning Herald — 4 October, 2006)
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Retired Gen Surayud Chulanont begins work as Thailand’s new, military-appointed prime minister. (BBC News — 2 October, 2006)
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General Surayud Chulanont is sworn in as Thailand’s interim prime minister, vowing to focus on “people’s happiness”. (BBC News — 1 October, 2006)
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Retired army commander Gen. Surayud Chulanont was sworn in Sunday as Thailand’s interim prime minister following the announcement of a temporary constitution which reserved considerable powers for Thailand’s military coup makers. (International Herald Tribune — 1 October, 2006)
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Tanks and troops that toppled a civilian government nearly two weeks ago were off the streets of the Thai capital Monday following the announcement of a new interim prime minister to lead the country for one year. (CNN — 3 October, 2006)
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Retired army commander Gen. Surayud Chulanont was sworn in Sunday as Thailand’s interim prime minister, saying he wanted to settle a bloody Muslim insurgency and heal a country divided by the policies of his predecessor, Thaksin Shinawatra. (CNN — 2 October, 2006)
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A former army chief has been sworn in as Thailands interim Prime Minister ahead of new elections next year Surayud Chulanont replaces Thaksin Shinawatra who was deposed in a military coup last mo (ABC News — 1 October, 2006)
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Former army chief Surayud Chulanont has been sworn in as interimThai prime minister after the September 19 military coup againstThaksin Shinawatra. – (Sydney Morning Herald — 1 October, 2006)
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Thailand’s respected Central Bank chief has agreed to join the interim prime minister’s Cabinet, as the U.S. and Japan called for a swift return to democratic rule some two weeks after a military coup. (CNN — 19 hours ago)
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Thailand’s military rulers fulfil a promise to step back in favourof civilians within two weeks of their coup against ThaksinShinawatra. – (The Age — 1 October, 2006)
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Thai shares fell 0.3 percent Monday, as most investors stayed on the sidelines waiting to see how the country’s new post-coup interim Cabinet would shape up. (International Herald Tribune — 3 October, 2006)
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