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Vol. XIV No. 51
Friday December 22 - December 28, 2006

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Updated every Friday
by Saichon Paewsoongnern

Weather Update

NEWS
HEADLINES [click on headline to view story]:

Chonburi’s new governor vows to resolve Pattaya’s problems

Childcare experts meet to discuss ways of reducing domestic violence

Volunteer Tourist Police training program begins

Limo driver returns lost wallet to Norwegian passenger

Husband and wife face charges of pimping 12-year-old boy

Police undercover operation nets three members of family on drugs charges

American held on charges of statutory rape of 14-year-old girl

Questions raised over uniforms as volunteer officer is shot at police checkpoint

Anti-polio campaign underway

SY Senrity Co will stage countdown festivities

World Vision urges greater media responsibility in coverage of child and women victims

Elderly Club gathers to pay respects to HM the King

TNT donates more than 3,000 safety helmets to school pupils


Chonburi’s new governor vows to resolve Pattaya’s problems

‘I’m not afraid of influential forces’ says Pracha

Ariyawat Nuamsawat
The new governor of Chonburi, Pracha Taerat, arrived in Pattaya on December 8 for a meeting with members of Pattaya City Council and Pattaya City Hall officials to discuss the policies he wishes to initiate.

Chonburi Governor Pracha Taerat, “The government has to adapt … to socio-economic growth.”

Mayor Niran Wattanasartsathorn welcomed the new governor, who was appointed in November, and presented him with a summary report.
Governor Pracha said that Pattaya, as one of the country’s main tourist venues, has experienced a socio-economic growth that has advanced the private sector much further than the government sector. Therefore, the government has to adapt through increasing its potential and in an efficient manner.
In the past complaints concerning Pattaya have involved delays in procedural aspects such as building or public utilities construction license applications, and the administration needs to determine clear standards and procedures. Other issues such as water shortages, pollution, waste disposal, and safety for the public and property also have to be addressed as a matter of urgency.
Governor Pracha said the province takes these issues seriously and further meetings would be held with the relevant government and private sector organizations to remedy the issues once and for all.
Special inspection divisions will later be deployed and local administrators will be held responsible for any areas that still experience such problems. He said that he isn’t afraid of the influential forces behind the scenes and that in the near future these issues will also be dealt with.


Childcare experts meet to discuss ways of reducing domestic violence

Narisa Nitikarn
Deputy Mayor Wattana Chantanawaranon chaired a session on December 12 at the Grand Sole Hotel of personnel in the public and private sectors aiming at helping children suffering from domestic violence and sexual abuse.

Deputy Mayor Wattana Chantanawaranon opening the meeting about children suffering from domestic violence and sexual abuse.

About 80 people attended the two-day meeting, which was organized by Miss Pannee Limcharoen, acting on behalf of the director of Social Welfare Organization in Pattaya.
Miss Pannee said that data from the Foundation for the Protection of Children’s Rights Center collected over the period 1991 to 2000 revealed 3,252 reported instances of children suffering from domestic violence around the country. With overlapping categories, this figure could be divided into 873 instances of sexual violence, 359 instances of emotional abuse, and 1,277 instances of trafficking children.
Subsequently, reports were analyzed from national newspapers including the Daily News, Thai Rath, Matichon, and Khaosod, and it was found that children were the victims of sexual violations in 194 instances during the period from January to October this year.
The meeting discussed ways of reducing the numbers of child victims, and it was felt that teachers could be especially helpful in monitoring the problem as many children spend more of their time at school than they do at home.
Amongst those attending the sessions were Col Dr Sumol Narkchalerm, and representatives of the Foundation for the Protection of Children’s Rights Center, the Puengdai Center at Chonburi Hospital, the Center for Child Development and Rehabilitation in Chonburi, and the Father Ray Foundation.


Volunteer Tourist Police training program begins

Dr Suvit Yodmanee (center), minister for tourism and sport, presided over the opening of the Volunteer Tourist Police Training Program on December 10.

Boonlua Chatree
Dr Suvit Yodmanee, minister for tourism and sport, presided over the opening of the Volunteer Tourist Police Training Program on December 10 at Pattaya Tourist Police Station 4, Khao Pratamnak Road.
Organized with the cooperation of Pattaya District Office, the training program was attended by 118 volunteer tourist police of both sexes and comprising both Thais and foreign nationals.
The minister was welcomed by Pol Maj Gen Panya Mamen, commander of the Tourist Police Division, Pol Col Supphol Arunsit, commander of the Region 2 Tourist Police, and Pol Lt Col Wuttichart Luonsukhan, superintendent of Pattaya Tourist Police.
Pol Maj Gen Panya said that Tourist Police Station 4 and Region 2 were seeking cooperation from members of the public, both Thais and foreign nationals, who are trained in facilitating and providing safety to tourists. They are taught basic first aid and firefighting techniques as well as general observation.
He said that full-time officers might not be able to provide full coverage in these areas, hence the reason for the call for the cooperation of volunteers.


Limo driver returns lost wallet to Norwegian passenger

Boonlua Chatree
A limousine driver who found 170,000 in a wallet left in his car by a foreign tourist and who returned the money when tourist police tracked down the owner has earned praise and a cash reward from the grateful visitor.

Per Kristian Rustan (left) rewards honest taxi driver Suthat Krathumkaet (center) for returning his lost wallet.

Suthat Krathumkaet, a 43-year-old driver for Phra Phimai Transport and who hails from Ayutthaya, reported to tourist police just after midnight on December 8 that a quantity of money in numerous denominations had been found on the back seat of his Toyota Camry.
He said he had been instructed by his company to collect a passenger from Suvarnabhumi Airport to take him to the a hotel on Walking Street. After delivering his passenger Suthat drove back to the office on Pattaya Third Road and found the passenger’s wallet.
The tourist police contacted the hotel and identified the owner as Per Kristian Rustan, a 52-year-old Norwegian who had realized he had lost the wallet and was about to file a report with the police. Hotel staff directed him to the Pattaya tourist police headquarters.
Rustan arrived at the police station where Suthat handed him the wallet. A grateful Rustan rewarded the driver with US$200 (equivalent to almost 8,000 baht). Suthat said that he had worked for the company for five years. He said that in the past passengers had left their mobile phones on the rear passenger seat and he had always returned them.
“Everyone must be morally responsible,” said Suthat. “If I hadn’t returned the wallet, it would have damaged Pattaya’s image. This was probably all the money the visitor had with him. One must be honest and act responsibly.”


Husband and wife face charges of pimping 12-year-old boy

Boonlua Chatree
A husband and wife couple who operated a motorcycle rental business on Soi Sunee Plaza have been arrested on charges of forcing an underage boy to provide sexual services to foreign tourists.
Police acting on a warrant issued by Pattaya Provincial Court arrested 45-year-old Veera Ratree and 35-year-old Mrs Sunan Ruangjan at their house on Soi Kaonoi during the afternoon of December 14, following accusations by a 12-year-old boy identified by the alias of Noi.
Veera said that he and his wife Sunan had been renting out motorcycles on Soi Sunee Plaza for a long time. When Noi along with seven or eight of his friends asked to live with them, because they had no place to stay, the couple had agreed and let the children into the house.
Noi had subsequently told police that the couple had forced him to sell sex to foreign tourists. He said he hadn’t wanted to do it but he had been threatened. Police are following up the allegations and are seeking Noi’s friends.


Police undercover operation nets three members of family on drugs charges

Boonlua Chatree
Three members of a family, namely the father, son-in-law and daughter, have been arrested for narcotics dealing in a police sting operation that netted amphetamines, marijuana, opium, heroine and ecstasy.

All in the family - police arrested three family members on charges of selling drugs.

The undercover operation was mounted following the arrest in the early hours of December 10 of dealers selling ya ba in Rayong Province. Rayong police passed on information to Pattaya police that another dealer was about to sell a large consignment of ya ba in Pattaya City, and Pol Col Suthin Srappuang, superintendent at Pattaya Police Station set up an undercover operation to ensnare the dealer.
Rayong and Pattaya police worked together, contacting the dealer and offering to buy 2,000 ya ba tabs. An appointment was made to meet in front of the Nakornchai Air Bus Station on Sukhumvit Road, and police set up roadblocks around the area.
At the appointed time of 2 a.m. a red Ford Ranger with two men inside arrived at the location. Police officers identified themselves and searched the vehicle.
The two men were identified as Boonsong Makklang, 52, of Pattaya, who was driving the car, and Yongyuth Harnwongburana, 58, of Nonthaburi Province. Yongyuth was found to have five bags of ya ba in his shirt pocket, containing 2,000 ya ba pills.
During questioning, police discovered that Yongyuth was the son-in-law of Boonsong. Yongyuth confessed to being the owner of all the ya ba pills, and said that ya ba and other narcotics were kept at his residence at Pattaya Rungruang Village on Soi Nernplabwan.
Police went to search the premises. Ms Ladda Makklang, Boonsong’s 28-year-old daughter, was in the house, and in her bedroom they found a dresser containing a large quantity of drugs that included 800 ya ba pills, dried marijuana contained in 16 small bags, 3.2 grams of opium in a plastic bag, 0.5 grams of heroine in a plastic bag, and 13 blue and pink ecstasy pills.
All three people were arrested. Yongyuth said he had been a tourist guide in the Dusit district of Bangkok before meeting Ladda. She was a student and a drug user, and he bought pills for her. They began living together as a couple, and then moved to Pattaya.
Yongyuth had a career on the side as a drug dealer, and they received narcotics from Cambodia and hid them in their home. Boonsong, Ladda’s father, was a vendor selling rice gruel soup at the entrance to Soi Nernplabwan. He said he didn’t know that his son-in-law and daughter were involved in narcotics trafficking until the arrest.
Yongyuth and Ladda have confessed, but Boonsong continues to deny all charges against him. Police investigations continue.


American held on charges of statutory rape of 14-year-old girl

John Fredrick Langan (right) answers charges of hiring underage girls for sexual purposes.

Boonlua Chatree
An American has been arrested on charges of having sex with an underage girl and a Thai woman has been charged with pimping, following enquiries by tourist police that led officers to a room on the 13th floor of a South Pattaya hotel.
Mrs Pornthip Manchit, 33, was exiting the hotel with a 14-year-old girl identified by the alias of Miss Ya. Questioned by tourist police officers, Pornthip said that an American man had asked her to bring Ya to his room at the hotel for sex. He had paid 1,000 baht for the girl, and Pornthip received 500 baht in commission. The man had taken the girl into the bathroom and had sex with her there while Pornthip waited inside his room. She added that there were another three Thai girls in the room for sexual purposes.
Police followed Pornthip back into the hotel and waited while she knocked on the man’s door. It was opened by John Fredrick Langan, a 62-year-old American citizen, who was wearing only a towel. On the bed inside the room were three girls, all naked. They were identified as Ms A (an alias), age 15, Ms Wipa Pannawat, age 19, and Ms Sa (an alias), age 17. The three girls said they had left home and had been living in Pattaya for some time. They had been on the beach in front of the Royal Golden Plaza when Langan came up to speak to them. He offered them 600 baht each to have group sex in his room. They agreed and went with him.
Langan said he had only kissed the girls, as a father would do with his daughter, because he had none of his own. Police didn’t believe his statement. Both Langan and Pornthip now face charges related to sexual activities with a minor.


Questions raised over uniforms as volunteer officer is shot at police checkpoint

Boonlua Chatree
A volunteer police officer who was still awaiting confirmation of his official status and had yet to be attached to Pattaya Police Station was shot and wounded at a checkpoint when he attempted to stop a motorcycle with two riders.
The incident has prompted an enquiry, because none of the other volunteers manning the checkpoint were wearing uniforms, in contravention of the regulations governing volunteers.
Dongtan Police Sub-station received a report at 3:30 a.m. on December 9 that the officer had been shot while he was working with a regular police officer at a traffic checkpoint at the intersection between Soi Chaiyapruek 1 and Soi Angket Condominium.
Officers went to the scene where they joined other officers from Pattaya Police Station, totaling more than 30, and a large number of non-uniformed volunteer police.
Non-uniformed police had already transported the wounded volunteer police officer to Pattaya Memorial Hospital. He was named as Watchara Saengkaew, age 21. He had been shot in the upper left arm, the bullet passing through him and causing only minor injuries.
Watchara’s pink Yamaha Mio motorcycle was lying in the road, spattered with blood. Nearby were four spent 9mm bullet cartridges. Police established that the attackers were two youths aged around 20 years, riding a black-bronze motorcycle. They had driven into Soi Chaiyapruk and passed in front of Mai Wilai Market before arriving at the temporary checkpoint, which was manned by Pol Sgt Maj Bunsong Jaklang and a number of volunteer police officers.
The two youths slowed down when they saw the checkpoint, and tried to make a U-turn to avoid the police. Watchara, who had only just applied to be a volunteer police officer and whose application was still in process, was posted at a second point in accordance with the barrier plan. He and a number of other volunteers stepped forward and asked the motorcyclists to stop and be searched. The pillion rider shot a gun several times into the group of officers. One bullet struck Watchara, who fell to the ground. The volunteers radioed for help but the motorcyclists escaped.
Police surmise the two youths were most likely carrying some illegal items, and consequently tried to escape when they saw the police barrier. Pol Col Suthin Srappuang, superintendent at Pattaya Police Station, has ordered that the youths be tracked down. He has also began an investigation into why the checkpoint was being operated without a commissioned officer, and why the volunteers were not in uniform.


Anti-polio campaign underway

Rotary plays leading role in supporting vaccinations for under-5s

Narisa Nitikarn
A campaign against polio began on December 13 when Mayor Niran Wattanasartsathorn announced a program to administer vaccines to children under the age of five years.

Many children received the first stage of polio vaccine on December 13 in Pattaya. The second stage will be held January 17.

As a sweetener for the kiddies who might be apprehensive about being vaccinated, city hall has prepared toys for them to play with.
Worldwide, the fight against polio is backed by the World Health Organization, the United Nations Children’s Fund, the Center to Control and Protect Against Diseases, and Rotary International. Since 1985, over two billion children around the world have been vaccinated against polio.
In Thailand, Rotary works in cooperation with the Ministry of Public Health. A seminar was held on November 23 to discuss strategy for the vaccination campaign, and December 13 saw the startup, with the ministry and Rotary Clubs together working with doctors, nurses and other public health professionals throughout the country.
Pattaya’s campaign started at the multi-purpose field in front of Pattaya City Hall. The vaccine was administered to children up to the age of five years, and the second-stage vaccination will begin on January 17 at the Public Health Service Center on Soi Buakhao.
Every child will have to receive the vaccine five times, and at specific intervals. Health care officials stress that vaccination is the only option to this disease, because there is no cure.

Local Rotary Clubs played a big role in the polio vaccination day on December 13.


SY Senrity Co will stage countdown festivities

Ariyawat Nuamsawat
SY Senrity Co Ltd has been selected to organize the Pattaya Countdown that will take place from December 29 to January 1.
The company has arranged for top acts including lAF 1- AF 3 and B the Star to attract visitors to the New Year festivities, which will center upon Bali Hai Pier in South Pattaya.
Pattaya District Office has allocated a budget of 3 million baht for the event.
Two companies submitted bids, namely Bio The Net Limited and SY Senrity Co. The formats and activities suggested were very different, and both companies took a different approach to last year’s festivities.
This year’s Pattaya Countdown will be held December 29 to January 1, a total of four days separated into two parts. The four days will include music concerts, activities and 2007 fireworks will form a spectacular display.
There will be booths selling products and food and drinks, along with games booths.


World Vision urges greater media responsibility in coverage of child and women victims

Kamolthep Malhotra
Chonburi Deputy Governor Komsan Ekachai on November 23 chaired a meeting at the Diana Garden Resort conference room between the World Vision Foundation of Thailand (WVFT), the Suppanimitr Foundation Group, leading figures in social development sectors, and the media.
Amongst those attending were associate judge of the Chonburi Juvenile Court and managing director of the Diana Group Sopin Thappajug, Chonburi province social developer Doctor Suvimol Nakchalerm, coordinator of the Suppanimitr Foundation Sudjai Nakpian, Kamolthep Malhotra, general manager of Pattaya Mail, and local media representatives.

Chonburi Deputy Governor Komsan Ekachai.
Komsan, whose position includes responsibility for social development, gave a warm welcome to the attendees and described the background to the child protection law that became effective in 2003, but which is still inappropriately and inefficiently exercised.
The deputy governor said he was born in Chonburi and had lived there for most of his life, and had seen the problems of the harassment of children and women. Those who became victims often suffered even more after the media presented their unfortunate news to society, as they could so easily be made to appear the culprits.
Komsan said the strategies to tackle the problems never changed.
“We have actively to protect and set tight regulations for the safety of our children and women, and passively we must aid those who go through difficulties in living, either physically or mentally, after they have been the victims of violence, whether that happened within their families or out on the streets,” he said.
The deputy governor said that generally there are two groups of children that are forced to experience hardship in living. One is those who arrived with their parents when the family moved to Chonburi province looking for work and who were then abandoned and had to make their own way. He said that from there it is very easy for a child to fall in with bad company.

Coordinator of the Suppanimitr Foundation Sudjai Nakpian.
The second group includes children that have been brought to Chonburi province by businesspeople in the hope of being given an opportunity to make some income at workplaces. He said that, on the contrary, what happens was that those children were misguided and pushed into the circle of illegal businesses. In turn, they became thieves and criminals, or caused other social disturbance.
Komsan advised the media in attendance that they should use sensitivity in reporting cases of children that are at risk of being mistreated, locked up, harassed, beaten, or exploited, and he urged everyone to have sympathy for the underprivileged in our society. “Let’s start from there,” he said.
Coordinator of the Suppanimitr Foundation Sudjai Nakpian stressed the appropriate ways of presenting news and information on the victims of violence to the eyes of the world. She said some publications printed pictures, and even family members’ names and addresses in their papers without any concern for the aftermath that could affect the lives and feelings of the victims and their families.

The World Vision Foundation of Thailand (WVFT), the Suppanimitr Foundation Group, leading figures in social development sectors, and the media met at the Diana Garden Resort conference room to discuss greater media responsibility in the coverage of child and women victims.

She said the worst enemy to those suffering from violence is the word-of-mouth that spreads throughout their own neighborhood, their villages, and their communities.
Sudjai presented some of the bad examples of news coverage on the projector board, and said that this kind of coverage would do no good to the sufferers and their families. She urged the press to be more responsible in giving out private information to readers.
Dr Suvimol Nakchalerm said that to finally have the media attending a children and women life protection meeting was a great opportunity to put the views of social developers across. Dr Suvimol said that in her experience in teaching morality to prisoners in their cells, she knew that some of them learned bad ways from examples covered in the media.
She said that with children having their own mobile telephones that are capable of capturing photos and videos, some offer sex services in this way. She said the motives that drove them to such actions were simply to show off to their friends and gain respect as well as to make some pocket money to buy luxury goods.
Dr Suvimol presented some startling figures to the audience. She said that 25 percent of children studying between Mathayom class 4 and 6, between the ages of 14 and 17 years, have had one or more experience in sexual intercourse.
She also said 45 percent of schoolchildren had once or more than once gone through physical and mental disturbance from their friends, neighbors, or family members.
Thailand has been put on the top of the list of countries unable to control harassment and sexual trading of children and women, said Dr Suvimol.
A representative of the Public Health Department of Pattaya City Hall attending the meeting presented information on the registered and unregistered population of the city. She said that officially only around 100,000 citizens are on file as registered with a permanent home in the city area, but the number of those who have moved here in search of work could be as high as 500,000, and it is those who are of most concern.
She said that city hall places great importance on training local schoolteachers to become capable second parents. She added that some parents are good only to give birth to their children but not fit to nurture them correctly and productively. She said teachers should be able to maneuver their charges into doing good things and not to turn to vicious activities.
During the question and answer session that followed the meeting, some local press representatives came up with ideas to monitor the irresponsible publication of stories in the newspapers.
Pattaya Mail general manager Kamolthep Malhotra said it was difficult to immediately eliminate certain types of behavior that some editors or directors possessed that are risky to society. He said some press believed that by presenting pictures of young sufferers, giving their family names and addresses, or publishing insulting or even offensive headlines could add sales or audiences to their newspaper or TV show.
Kamolthep said it is not easy to prevent people from consuming unproductive and pessimistic reports, but as society is growing fast and parents regardless of their background tend to have more responsibility in developing their own family’s quality of living, parents should be intelligent enough to choose media and what information to take into their households.
Kamolthep compared the current situation of our country as a graph where he said Thailand is probably at its lowest point of culture and morality breakdown and hopefully with great help from every sector in the community, whether from the current tighter government policies, police, parents, teachers, and media, the graph should look better in the near future.

Dr Suvimol Nakchalerm.
He gave an example of countries that have been going through a similar state where there was much crime, and cases of child molestation and harassment of women. Obviously, not many governments could handle and control the situation completely. Thailand is going through much pain about the issue. He said it’s time for the press to admit that we are holding one of the strings and could no longer turn a blind eye on the matter.
Finally the deputy governor gave hope to the audience by saying that Chonburi province has set aside a budget to cultivate the strategies that had become provincial policy to heal the crisis. Nevertheless, he said, money alone would not make the project successful if all of us in society did not play our part, particularly the media, as they are one of the most influential channels to reach to every household, even ones situated in the farthest communities of the kingdom.
World Vision Foundation of Thailand is a partner of World Vision International Organization founded in 1950 by a Christian leader and American reporter, Dr Bob Pierce. It has more than 100 members of the international partnership of Christians all over the world helping poor and needy people whose mission is “To follow Lord and Savior Jesus Christ in working with the poor and oppressed to promote human transformation, seek justice and bear witness to the good news of the kingdom of God.”
There are four regional WVFT Coordination Centers around the kingdom. The main center that covers the area of Bangkok and Peripheral Central provinces is at 582/18-22 Sukhumvit 63 Klongton-nua, Wattana district, Bangkok 10110. Phone 02 381 8863-5, fax 02 381 2034, 711-4100-1.
You can read more about the World Vision Foundation of Thailand (WVFT) or donate on line via the website www.worldvision.or.th or email [email protected]


Elderly Club gathers to pay respects to HM the King

Lecturer Pranee Maneesarn (front left), chairwoman of the Pattaya Elderly Club, leads the elderly members in paying their respects and blessing HM the King on Father’s Day.

Vimolrat Singnikorn
Over 200 members of the Pattaya Elderly Club, led by chairwoman Pranee Maneesarn, gathered at the Pattaya Public Health Center on December 8 to commemorate the birthday of His Majesty the King.
The club, which is supported by the Pattaya Public Health and Environment Department, organizes different monthly activities for the elderly, ranging from recreation to health and exercise activities.
On this occasion, in addition to paying their respects to His Majesty, the members took part in a female and male beauty contest.
Pattaya Elderly Club was established in 2002 and currently has more than 600 members, with the youngest being 45 years of age.


TNT donates more than 3,000 safety helmets to school pupils

TNT Express (Thailand), led by David Record, country general manager, has presented over 3,000 safety helmets to children at two schools in Pattaya.

Narisa Nitikarn
TNT Express (Thailand) has presented over 3,000 safety helmets to children at two schools in Pattaya in a safety campaign mounted in conjunction with the Foundation for the Protection of Children Against Danger.
The company, which is a specialist in delivery services, presented the helmets to 1,742 children at Pattaya School No 8, and 1,750 children at Pattaya School No 9. The total of 3,492 helmets was donated on December 14 by David Record, country general manager of TNT Express (Thailand) and Pratheep Tanprasert, director of the Foundation for Protection of Children Against Danger.
Mayor Niran Wattanasartsathorn and the director of Pattaya School No 9, Ms Sopa Kithapol, welcomed the visitors.
Record said that many children ride on motorcycles and many do not wear protective headgear. Consequently they are at great risk of injury in a traffic accident. These two Pattaya schools are the first to receive helmets from TNT Express, and the company plans to donate more helmets to other schools throughout the country.
The children were delighted with the presentation. It is estimated that more than half of the families whose children attend the two schools use a motorcycle for taking their children to school, and most of the youngsters do not wear protective headgear.
The children staged two shows for the visitors as a thank-you for the donation.



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