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Administrative divisions (GPS Maps)

Geography

People and Society

Government

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A unified Thai kingdom was established in the mid-14th century. Known as Siam until 1939, Thailand is the only Southeast Asian country never to have been taken over by a European power. A bloodless revolution in 1932 led to a constitutional monarchy. In alliance with Japan during World War II, Thailand became a US treaty ally in 1954 after sending troops to Korea and fighting alongside the US in Vietnam. A military coup in September 2006 ousted then Prime Minister THAKSIN Chinnawat. December 2007 elections saw the pro-THAKSIN People's Power Party (PPP) emerge at the head of a coalition government that took office in February 2008. The anti-THAKSIN People's Alliance for Democracy (PAD, aka yellow-shirts) in May 2008 began street demonstrations against the new government, eventually occupying the prime minister's office in August and Bangkok's two international airports in November. After an early December 2008 court ruling that dissolved the ruling PPP and two other coalition parties for election violations, the Democrat Party formed a new coalition government and ABHISIT Wetchachiwa became prime minister. In October 2008 THAKSIN fled abroad in advance of an abuse of power conviction and has agitated his followers from abroad since then. THAKSIN supporters under the banner of the United Front for Democracy Against Dictatorship (UDD, aka red-shirts) rioted in April 2009, shutting down an ASEAN meeting in Pattaya. Following a February 2010 court verdict confiscating half of THAKSIN's frozen assets, the UDD staged large protests between March and May 2010, and occupied several blocks of downtown Bangkok. Clashes between security forces and protesters, elements of which were armed, resulted in at least 92 deaths and an estimated $1.5 billion in arson-related property losses. These protests exposed major cleavages in the Thai body politic that hampered the government and led to a general election in July 2011. THAKSIN's youngest sister, YINGLAK, led the Puea Thai party to an electoral win and assumed control of the government in August. YINGLAK's leadership was almost immediately challenged by historic flooding in late 2011 that had large swathes of the country underwater and threatened to inundate Bangkok itself. At the beginning of 2012 the Puea Thai-led government began fulfilling one of its main election promises, the pursuit of constitutional reform, which could lead to the nation's 19th Constitution since 1932. Since January 2004, thousands have been killed and wounded as separatists in Thailand's southern ethnic Malay-Muslim provinces continued the campaign of violence associated with their cause.


Administrative divisions (65,700 GPS Maps)

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Amnat Charoen
(136)

Ang Thong
(427)

Buriram
(1,047)

Chachoengsao
(1,084)

Chai Nat
(471)

Chaiyaphum
(677)

Chanthaburi
(1,339)

Chiang Mai
(1,950)

Chiang Rai
(2,228)

Chon Buri
(1,384)

Chumphon
(1,355)

Kalasin
(333)

Kamphaeng Phet
(334)

Kanchanaburi
(1,957)

Khon Kaen
(602)

Krabi
(837)

Krung Thep Mahanakhon
(26)

Lampang
(1,453)

Lamphun
(494)

Loei
(959)

Lop Buri
(748)

Mae Hong Son
(967)

Maha Sarakham
(310)

Mukdahan
(176)

Nakhon Nayok
(573)

Nakhon Pathom
(716)

Nakhon Phanom
(381)

Nakhon Ratchasima
(2,632)

Nakhon Sawan
(1,048)

Nakhon Si Thammarat
(1,194)

Nan
(1,231)

Narathiwat
(626)

Nong Bua Lamphu
(88)

Nong Khai
(661)

Nonthaburi
(262)

Pathum Thani
(360)

Pattani
(470)

Phangnga
(1,113)

Phatthalung
(512)

Phayao
(357)

Phetchabun
(602)

Phetchaburi
(1,072)

Phichit
(517)

Phitsanulok
(737)

Phrae
(612)

Phra Nakhon Si Ayutthaya
(1,007)

Phuket
(403)

Prachin Buri
(1)

Prachuap Khiri Khan
(912)

Ranong
(614)

Ratchaburi
(1,171)

Rayong
(959)

Roi Et
(547)

Sa Kaeo
(264)

Sakon Nakhon
(616)

Samut Prakan
(454)

Samut Sakhon
(295)

Samut Songkhram
(182)

Sara Buri
(807)

Satun
(449)

Sing Buri
(344)

Sisaket
(606)

Songkhla
(1,251)

Sukhothai
(537)

Suphan Buri
(1,140)

Surat Thani
(1,154)

Surin
(547)

Tak
(611)

(TH19)
(929)

(TH21)
(5)

(TH45)
(1,680)

(TH71)
(1,259)

Thailand (general)
(6,184)

Trang
(838)

Trat
(1,057)

Ubon Ratchathani
(53)

Udon Thani
(24)

Uthai Thani
(465)

Uttaradit
(606)

Yala
(450)

Yasothon
(221)


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  Thailand (Bangkok):


  GPS points from Thailand (Bangkok)

Ban Khung Thong (1) Changwat Phra Nakhon Si Ayutthaya

Amphoe Sawankhalok Sukhothai

Ban Wang Thap Khwai Changwat Sa Kaeo

Ban Na Pho Changwat Roi Et

Khao Bang Bai Changwat Satun

Khlong Phru Pho Thailand (general)

Ban Nong I Chae Changwat Nakhon Pathom

Ban San Ton Pao Changwat Chiang Rai




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