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Pol Gen Torsak Sukvimol’s Pledge: Upholding Royal Safety Amid Thailand’s Motorcade Controversy

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In an enchanting realm of power, tradition, and urban melodrama, an episode unfolded that engaged the high echelons of Thai society and advocacy groups, glittering with the shimmer of royal motorcades and the fervent whispers of freedom. At the heart of this dramatic saga is the indefatigable National Police Chief, Pol Gen Torsak Sukvimol, a man whose dedication to the throne and its protectees is as boundless as the mighty rivers of Thailand.

On a seemingly ordinary Sunday, under the intricate tapestry of the Thai political sky, Pol Gen Torsak, with the posture of a seasoned guardian, convened with none other than Prime Minister Srettha Thavisin. The air was thick with strategy as they poured over the sacred duty of shielding the royal family, a meeting so pivotal that it was captured in an ethereal snapshot on the Prime Minister’s X account, a moment frozen in the annals of their commitment to royal safety.

But let us rewind to the genesis of this enthralling narrative. Early in February, the serene streets of Bangkok bore witness to a daring act of defiance. A motorcade carrying Her Royal Highness Princess Maha Chakri Sirindhorn, a figure of unparalleled reverence, found itself the target of an audacious attempt to disrupt its processional flow. The culprits? Allegedly, Tantawan Tuatulanon and an accomplice, torchbearers of the Thalu Wang group, renowned for their crusade against the disruptions caused by royal motorcades. Their weapons of choice were the car horn and an unyielding spirit to cut through the cavalcade.

Tantawan, a young warrior at the fragile age of 20, already seasoned in the art of campaign against the traditional disruptions. Her arrest on March 5, 2022, marked her as a martyr of the cause, charged with the hefty accusations under Section 112 (the lese majeste law) for merely daring to question the fabric of royal motorcades through the lens of social media.

But our tale does not conclude here. The plot thickens as Pol Gen Torsak, on a solemn Monday, vowed that this act of rebellion shall not go unpunished. Charges were to be laid, and the law’s full might brought to bear later that week. However, in a twist of Shakespearean complexity, it was hinted that Tantawan and her compatriots were not lone wolves in this intricate ballet of protest. They were whispered to have advisors, specters in the shadows guiding their insurrection.

Their saga continued amidst the concrete jungle of Siam Paragon shopping mall, where Tantawan, with the audacity of a modern-day Joan of Arc, sought the voice of the people on the contentious subject of royal motorcades. An act that entwined her fate even further with the tendrils of the lese majeste law, branding her actions as defamation of the monarchy. A clarion call that resonated beyond the corridors of power and into the beating heart of the kingdom.

Pol Gen Torsak’s declaration echoed with the gravitas of a seasoned protector of the crown, pledging that every suspect, backed by solid evidence, would face the rigor of justice. His commitment to the protection of the royal institution is a tale of unwavering loyalty and sacrifice, a testament to the role of the national police as the unbreakable shield of the royal family.

As our saga comes to a close, with suspects bracing for the inevitable storm of prosecution and the police chief reaffirming his sacred duty to protect the royalty, one cannot help but reflect on the stirring narrative of tradition, duty, and advocacy that intertwines to form the complex tapestry of Thai society. A tale as old as time, yet as fresh as the morning dew, reminding us of the unceasing dialogue between the past and the aspiring future.


  1. BangkokBarrister February 12, 2024

    Is the lese majeste law still relevant in today’s society? It seems like it stifles any form of criticism or dissent. I understand the need to protect the monarchy, but at what cost to freedom of speech?

    • Thai_Traveler February 12, 2024

      I believe it’s more about respecting the cultural and historical significance of the monarchy rather than stifling dissent. Every country has its own set of values and traditions that should be respected by its citizens and those who visit.

      • BangkokBarrister February 12, 2024

        Respect is earned, not enforced. Tradition shouldn’t be a reason to suppress voices, especially in this day and age. We’re not just about temples and monarchies; we’re a society that prides itself in growth and understanding.

    • FreedomFighter February 12, 2024

      This is exactly why Tantawan and many young Thais are taking a stand. It’s about questioning outdated practices and pushing for a more open society. The monarchy should adapt to changing times to stay relevant.

      • LoyalRoyal February 12, 2024

        But challenging the monarchy in such a public and disrespectful way isn’t the answer. There are ways to express opinions without crossing the line into defamation and disrespect.

  2. StreetHawk February 12, 2024

    Have you seen Bangkok traffic? Royal motorcades cause so much disruption. Maybe it’s time to consider the public’s convenience too.

    • CultureVulture February 12, 2024

      The dignity of the royal family isn’t something to be taken lightly. These protocols have been in place for generations. A little traffic is a small price to pay for maintaining the sanctity of our monarchs.

      • BangkokBarrister February 12, 2024

        Sanctity doesn’t justify inconvenience. Modern times call for modern measures. Even the royals can adapt to reduce public disturbance. It’s about finding a middle ground.

  3. SiamSoul February 12, 2024

    Pol Gen Torsak Sukvimol seems committed to his duty, but I wonder if there could be a softer approach to dealing with dissenters rather than enforcing charges that could alter their lives forever.

    • LoyalRoyal February 12, 2024

      It’s about setting an example. Leniency might encourage more people to challenge the status quo, which could lead to chaos. The law is the law.

      • FreedomFighter February 12, 2024

        An example at the cost of someone’s entire future? We need dialogue, not fear. Change doesn’t come from suppression; it comes from understanding and evolving.

  4. DigitalNomad February 12, 2024

    Can we talk about the bravery of Tantawan? Regardless of where you stand on the issue, it takes guts to stand up for what you believe in a society where dissent can have serious consequences.

  5. HistoryBuff February 12, 2024

    Every nation’s history has a moment where the younger generation questions the traditions of the old. Thailand is no different. This is part of a larger global narrative of change and evolution.

    • SiamSoul February 12, 2024

      Absolutely. It’s important to remember that questioning doesn’t mean disrespect. It’s about seeking understanding and making sure traditions grow with society, not hold it back.

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