Prompong Nopparit, a spokesman of the Pheu Thai Party, denied the allegation and requested evidence that backed the accusation. Nopparit called on the prime minister to dissolve the House as demanded by the protesters. Abhisit informed the Democrat Party-led Bangkok Metropolitan Administration that he had intelligence of planned bomb attacks in at least two locations and grenade attacks in 30—40 locations in Bangkok.
He claimed that the protesters would include 2, "well-trained hardliners. When questioned about the matter, Army spokesman Colonel Sansern Kaewkamnerd said the Army had no such intelligence. Suthep claimed that the UDD protesters planned to "besiege government offices and residences of important figures". On 7 March, it was reported that 6, assault rifles and explosives had been stolen from Engineering Regiment , part of the 4th Army Engineering Battalion in Patthalung.
He also announced that only SWAT teams and rapid-response units would be heavily armed, and that they would be dispatched only in the event of an emergency. As of Friday 12 March, police and military checkpoints were set up along all main routes leading to Bangkok to inspect protesters approaching the capital. The police issued a warning that bus operators transporting people to Bangkok without official permission could have their concessions revoked. Nobody was injured or killed.
It was not clear who was behind the bombings. No arrests were made. The protests on Sunday 14 March were large and peaceful. On Tuesday, UDD protesters announced that they would be collecting 10 cubic centimetres of blood from volunteers and symbolically pouring the blood at Government House and other sites in Bangkok. Negotiations between the protesters and the government failed to resolve the situation. The protesters insisted that Abhisit dissolve parliament and call fresh elections.
The government refused to do so before it had amended the constitution. An estimated , demonstrators turned out on Saturday, 20 March to parade 46 kilometres through Bangkok in a 10 kilometre-long convoy. This demonstration was peaceful, and aimed at gaining the support of local residents.
As usual, the majority of the crowd were UDD Red Shirt activists who travelled from northern provinces to demonstrate, but there also appeared to be some local support lining the streets. However, critics claimed that demonstrators had been bribed by the organisation's leadership and that this was a common practice that characterised the polarity of class divisions within the UDD. Suthep Thaugsuban called the withdrawal a temporary "adjustment" and insisted that they would return to their positions later.
Shortly after the demonstrations in mid-March, state spokesman Thepthai scoffed at the apparent support for the UDD, claiming that each protester was given between and baht for their toil under the sweltering Bangkok sun. Sidewalk onlookers, he further alleged, were given baht each. This statement is in line with previous reports from Thai English-language newspapers claiming that protesters from rural areas had been paid to travel to Bangkok, although it overlooks the fact that previous Yellow Shirt protest organisers had also financially supported protesters in a similar way.
There were dozens of bombings in Bangkok during the weeks of the protest, with nobody claiming responsibility and no arrests made [ citation needed ]. No one was killed in the bombings. In two separate incidents, a car was driven into a group of protesters, causing injury to people. One of the incidents occurred [ when?
On 3 April protesters occupied the shopping district of Ratchaprasong in the city of Bangkok. The government declared a state of emergency on the evening of 8 April. The state of emergency permitted the military to detain people they considered a threat to national security, censor the media, and forbid gatherings of more than five people. Troops barricaded the uplink station for the Thaicom satellite to prevent it from airing People Channel , a TV station operated and initiated by the UDD that had been broadcasting freely for a year, enticing people to join the UDD and aggressively stirring viewers up with anti government sentiments.
Protesters surrounded the station in the afternoon of 9 April. Tear gas was fired into the crowd, prompting the protesters to storm the station and the troops to withdraw. However, the government blocked the station's broadcast soon after protesters left the scene.
On the afternoon and evening of 10 April, violent clashes occurred when government troops unsuccessfully tried to take back control of the Phan Fah bridge protest site. The troops retreated to the Ministry of Education after several hours. Later that evening, the violence escalated on Khao San Road and at the Khok Wua Intersection , with automatic fire, explosions, and tear gas being used.
The violence died down by the early morning, with the temporary result being that the military was not able to seize the protest site. The dead included Japanese cameraman Hiro Muramoto , 10 protesters, nine civilians and five uniformed soldiers.
The military initially claimed that it used rubber bullets and tear gas in the clash, while firing live rounds only into the air. However, video footage from the international media showed soldiers firing assault rifles in fully automatic fire mode in the direction of protesters. Protest leaders claimed that a number of protesters were hit by army snipers from nearby buildings.
Doctored video footage also purported to show people of an unknown affiliation but in support of the protesters often referred as 'Black Shirts' firing explosives from the tops of buildings.
At the height of the clash, it is reported that the Thai Army was met by 'Black Shirts', a trained militia armed with M16, AK47 and M79 grenade launchers, which came in support to Red Shirt protesters using hit-and-run tactics on Thai Army positions.
Romklao Thuwatham was killed by a grenade attack filmed  by Reuter's journalist Hiro Muramoto , who died later that night from a bullet wound , which also wounded several top Army officers.
That event induced the Army retreat, letting weapons and vehicles behind. Protesters seized a large amount of military equipment left behind by retreating troops, including nine M assault rifles, 25 Tavor TAR assault rifles, six.
Troops also abandoned six personnel carriers and three high-mobility multi-purpose vehicles. Ammunition also went missing, including rubber bullet rounds, Protesters remained unwilling to end their protest, and they vowed to continue their rally until the Prime Minister dissolved the House of Representatives and scheduled elections. One Red-Shirt leader said that after Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva dissolves the parliament, he must leave the country as soon as possible.
Deputy Prime Minister Suthep Thaugsuban said the government has no plans to back down either Protesters were repeatedly dispersed and driven back, but kept regrouping behind burning barricades, and threw numerous objects at the soldiers. By daybreak, the soldiers continued to charge on the protesters, while being pelted with petrol bombs.
He said "[They] wanted to kill me. The policeman tried to kill me. Suthep said "Innocent people should leave the protests because the authorities have to take decisive measures against terrorists. On 21 April anti-government protesters stopped a train in northeastern Thailand that was carrying military vehicles.
According to Fritz Yee, a Filipino member of the Red-Shirts, he commented that the situation was becoming more and more uncontrollable among the Red-Shirts and said while we "do not condone but we cannot control. There's no more control in the followers. On the days leading up to 22 April, significant pro-government "no color" or " multicolor shirts "  rallies appeared in Bangkok alongside the anti-government ones for the first time.
Some of the demonstrators were clearly pro-government, meanwhile other ones were just Bangkokians tired of the disruption in their city life that Red-Shirts were causing  On Wednesday, 21 April, the two groups clashed near the opening to Silom Road. Early on 22 April, the Thai army warned Red-Shirt protesters that their chance to cease and desist was "running out".
Sunsern Kaewkumnerd. On the evening of 22 April, around 8 pm local time,  a series of explosions in Bangkok alleged by the government to have been perpetrated by assailants linked to the red-shirt protesters killed one person and injured 86 more, including at least four foreigners.
Following the blasts, Abhisit called an emergency meeting with security chiefs to assess the worsening crisis. Early on 23 April, riot police went to the edge of the protesters' barrier and demanded it be dismantled.
After a short standoff, both sides backed away from the barrier. On 23 April, Red-Shirt leader Veera Musikapong offered to end the protests if the government agreed to dissolve parliament within 30 days and hold elections within days. The offer marked a change from the protesters previous demand that parliament be dissolved immediately.
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