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Pol Maj-General Siriwat’s Guide to Combat Online Fraud: Secure Your Digital Realm with Royal Thai Police

Imagine this: you’re scrolling through your favorite social media platform, and suddenly, you stumble upon an offer that seems too good to be true. Fast forward a bit, and oh no! You’ve fallen victim to an online scam. It’s a sticky situation that many find themselves in, but fear not, for Pol Maj-General Siriwat Deepor, the ever-vigilant deputy spokesman of the Royal Thai Police, has swooped in with some digital heroics to help you reclaim your peace of mind (and possibly your lost funds).

On a sunny Sunday, Siriwat shared a golden nugget of information that could very well be your shield and sword in battling these nefarious net ne’er-do-wells. The Royal Thai Police, through their digital fortress,, have thrown open their digital gates, allowing victims of online fraud to raise their banners (or complaints, in this case) in a stand against injustice. Yet, there’s a twist in the plot: the crusade against these cybercriminals hits a snag when the evidence is as ephemeral as a Snapchat story.

To combat this, Siriwat, in his infinite wisdom, has laid out a triad of steps, a trifecta of digital self-defense maneuvers, if you will, to ensure that these villains of the virtual world don’t slip through the cracks:

  1. Capturing the Dragon: Not literally, but almost as thrilling. Victims are advised to wield their smartphones like the valiant knights of yore, capturing the vile deeds (screenshots) of these frauds as if capturing a dragon mid-flight. These digital snapshots, complete with dates and timestamps, serve as indelible evidence of the fraud.
  2. Tracking the Beast: Every dragon leaves a trail, and in the online world, that trail is made up of URLs or internet addresses. These breadcrumbs lead the noble forces of the Royal Thai Police straight to the lair of the beast, allowing them to cross-reference with platform operators and ensuring the dragon can’t just slink back into the shadows.
  3. Unmasking the Monster: The final stroke in our trilogy of steps involves unveiling the creature behind the mask. Saving suspects’ profile information can be likened to holding onto a piece of the dragon’s scale – unique and incredibly valuable for investigators in identifying the perpetrator behind the screen.

But what if you need the calvary now? Siriwat has thought of that too. In dire situations, when the dragon is at the gates, so to speak, victims can call upon the 1441 hotline, which stands sentry 24 hours a day, ready to dispatch aid and bring safety back to the digital realm.

So there you have it, a tale as old as time (or at least as old as the internet), of heroes and villains, dragons and knights, and the quest to keep the online world a safe space for all. With Siriwat and the Royal Thai Police as your guides, you’re more than ready to take on the digital frontier, armed with knowledge and the support of the 1441 hotline, keeping the dragons at bay and your digital kingdom secure.


  1. TechGuru89 February 4, 2024

    I appreciate the initiative by Pol Maj-General Siriwat and the Royal Thai Police, but isn’t this just a bandaid on a larger issue? The real solution should be educating people about internet safety and not just after-the-fact measures.

    • SammyJ February 4, 2024

      I have to disagree. In a perfect world, yes, education would be enough. But we’re dealing with clever criminals here. Having a strong reactive force is just as important as preventive measures.

      • TechGuru89 February 4, 2024

        That’s a fair point, Sammy. But don’t you think a stronger focus on prevention could reduce the number of victims significantly? It’s about changing the culture around internet use.

    • KnightWatch February 4, 2024

      It’s great to have both options. It’s like saying why have firefighters if we can prevent fires. We need layers of protection and response.

  2. JaneDoe February 4, 2024

    This sounds really flashy and all but do these methods actually work in real life? Has anyone had experience submitting a complaint through their platform?

    • BeenScammed February 4, 2024

      I tried using their website last month. It’s not as straightforward as this article makes it seem. Lots of hoops to jump through but eventually got some help.

      • JaneDoe February 4, 2024

        Thanks for sharing your experience! Sounds like they have some kinks to work out, but at least it’s a step in the right direction.

    • SkepticalSarah February 4, 2024

      I’m dubious about how effective this is. Feels like it’s more for show than actual crime fighting.

  3. DigitalKnight February 4, 2024

    Capturing screenshots and URLs is basic advice. I hope they have more advanced tools and methods behind the scenes. Cybercrime is way ahead of these simple steps.

    • CyberNinja February 4, 2024

      You’d be surprised how effective simple measures can be when collected systematically. It’s about building a case, not just tracking a single incident.

      • LegalEagle101 February 4, 2024

        Exactly, CyberNinja. Collecting evidence systematically is key in these cases. Often, the simplest data points can lead to a breakthrough. It’s about the patterns, not just the incidents.

      • DigitalKnight February 4, 2024

        I suppose that’s a good point. Just hoped for more of a cutting-edge approach given the digital age we’re in.

  4. OldSchool February 4, 2024

    Back in my day, we didn’t have all these fancy digital protections. You had to be smart about who you trusted. Seems like common sense has gone out the window.

  5. TrueBeliever February 4, 2024

    Siriwat and his team are the heroes we need in this digital age. The fact that the Royal Thai Police are dedicating resources to fighting online fraud gives me hope.

  6. RealistRicky February 4, 2024

    This all sounds nice on paper, but the proof is in the pudding. How many cases have they actually solved using this system? We need stats, not just stories.

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