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> 100 Auftragsmorde und frei?

Erstellt von Bajok Tower, 25.04.2011, 20:51 Uhr · 12 Antworten · 2.008 Aufrufe

  1. #1
    Bajok Tower
    Avatar von Bajok Tower

    Angry > 100 Auftragsmorde und frei?

    Wie kann es sein, dass der Mann immer noch frei rumlaufen kann/darf:

    Pattaya พัทยา. Polizei sucht nach dem Auftragskiller des Polizeichefs von Sai Ngam

  3. #2
    Avatar von Thaifan62

    Registriert seit
    Was es doch alles in dem Ländle gibt

  4. #3
    Avatar von DisainaM

    Registriert seit
    Pattayas Nachbarstadt Chonburi hat fuer Auftragsmoerder schon fast geschichtliche Wurzeln.

    Crime and Violence: The Case of Chonburi
    Situated along the eastern coast not far to the south of Bangkok and on the old lucrative Siam-
    Cambodia-Vietnam–Southern China coastal trade route, Chonburi has long been a major
    settlement in its own right. During the early Bangkok period, its vast virgin forested hinterland
    served as hiding places for those phrai escapees as well as criminals from neighboring coastal
    towns. Soon later settlements grew out of these remote criminal dens [Sumalee 2000: 19–
    39]. During the early government centralization and economic expansion of the late nineteenth
    and early twentieth centuries, crimes seemed to grow out of hand in this coastal region.
    Bandits, criminals, and hired killers flocked into the areas in hundreds for their share of the
    growing economy. The area was so infested with bandits and criminals, seriously threatening
    law and order, that at long last Rama V had to appoint one of his most trusted army
    commanders and confidants, Phya Surasakmontree, whose past military achievements included
    the suppressions of the Holy Man’s and the Shan rebellions of 1901–02, the task of suppressing
    these criminals and bandits and to help restore law and order. A military unit with thousands of
    battle armed troops under his command moved in, and one of the most fascinating crime
    suppression campaigns in modern Thai history was launched, with its headquarters at Chonburi
    itself [ibid.: 68–71].

    The campaign was more or less successful, but Chonburi, as a thriving coastal trading
    settlement, has never been without its many criminals, bandits and hired killers. A daily in
    November 1926 reported a much talked about gun robbery by a group of 11 bandits in a
    settlement near the provincial administrative town of Chonburi which took some 6,000 baht
    from a house owner. More than 50 shots were fired during the robbery. In addition, a few
    months earlier, there was a gun robbery of a Bangkok-Chonburi steamboat by two bandits
    while the boat was moored at a pier. In its hinterland, the most famous active bandit was Sua
    Ming who operated out of his base in Phanatnikhom, a growing inland settlement [NA 1926: R7
    M 26.2/1, News clipping: Kroh Lek Raiwan, November 30].
    During WW II, Chonburi, with a major Thai naval base along its coast, was chosen as an
    operation base and training center of the Seri Thai resistance movement. Some American OSS
    agents were assigned as advisors and combat and tactical instructors of local recruits which
    until the very last day of the war amounted to about 2,000 [Haseman 1978: 125]. There is no
    doubt that enough Allied small arms and ammunition, and more, were shipped into Chonburi to
    equip these combat trained men. It is to be noted that during the 1950s and well into the 1980s,
    Chonburi and Phetchaburi, on the western coast not far to the south of Bangkok and also a
    major Seri Thai operation base with a training camp which trained some 4,300 new recruits,
    were notoriously known throughout the country as “Gunmen towns.” Most reliable hired
    gunmen and killers were said to have come from these two provinces.
    Postwar Chonburi, however, especially during the 1950s, was quite a unique case.
    Probably beside only Bangkok, it benefited most from the postwar economic recovery and still
    later from the national economic development during the 1960s and after. Among all the other
    major economic activities that went on in full swing were the logging industry and the sugar
    cane and tapioca plantations. All were taking the advantage of its vast piece of unoccupied
    virgin forestland a few kilometers inland from the coast. Land became a priced property and
    cheap labor to till the land and for the logging industry was scarce. In addition, as a sea coastal
    town, Chonburi was also one of the major centers of all sorts of inbound contraband traffic.9)
    Thousands of new settlers and fortune seekers from all directions headed toward Chonburi
    during the 1950s, and Chonburi yet again became more or less a lawless province. Gunmen,
    hired killers and local mafia bosses emerged in increasing number. Crimes spread and
    gangsters abounded. Peasants were beaten and their lands taken. Most notorious of crimes,
    however, was the “khai narok” (Lit. hell camps) where laborers, in particular those from the
    postwar economically stricken Northeast, were violently forced to work in the field in daytime
    and locked up at night under armed guards. Those who dared to escape from the plantations
    received death sentences [NA 1959: M 3.1 Ph/P7/2502, News clipping: Sarn Seri, July
    28]. Murder over land contests and battles between mafia gangsters, using almost always
    modern, military type, small arms, leading to more killings, were not unusual. Literally
    9) For a general description of postwar Chonburi in this respect, see Sumalee [2000: 109–114].
    ����������������43�� 1 ��
    speaking, almost never a day passing that was without a violent criminal case.
    The 1950s big business and the availability of powerful arms obviously affected the power
    structure of crime. During the prewar years, most criminals and bandits either worked on their
    own, as “lone bandits,” or as a band under the leadership of one of their own peers. They may
    have had a connection in high places, local or otherwise, and as protégés, remained out of
    trouble with the authority. In the postwar Chonburi crime and violence, most bandits and
    criminals were soon forced to come under, more like an employee, the organization of one of
    the local mafia bosses. Some became in their own right mafia bosses with their own crime
    organizations [Sumalee 2000: 131–132]. Connection for protection was also established with
    powerful politicians and bureaucrats in Bangkok by many crime organizations; General Phao
    Siyanon, the Police director general and most powerful strongman of Thai politics during the
    1950s, for instance [ibid.: 132]. This last probably explains why the Chonburi crime and
    violence during the 1950s was given little attention by the authorities and allowed to drag on for
    some years.
    Among Sarit’s top agenda after the 1958 Coup, beside the national security threat from
    domestic and international communist movements, were the suppression of bandits, gangsters,
    bad characters and the restoration of law and order. The deterioration of law and order in
    Chonburi province must have been very serious and have gone too far in Sarit’s eyes. Not quite
    a year after the 1958 Coup, in July 1959, the government moved in. A special task force
    command was set up to be in charge of the suppression of crimes in Chonburi. It was a military
    operation under the command of no one else but Sarit, the 1958 Coup leader, the Prime
    Minister and the Supreme Commander of the Thai Armed Forces, himself [ibid.: 144].
    Army, marine and police forces as well as a few airborne infantry units took part in this
    military like expedition against crime. Military and police check points and road blocks were
    installed on all major roads. An inland area of 2,500 square kilometers extending into
    neighboring provinces, the heartland of all violence and gangster battles where most of the
    plantations and saw mills and private arsenals of local mafia bosses were situated, were sealed
    off, followed by coordinated surprise attacks by the armed forces [ibid.: 145]. Hundreds of
    criminals, gunmen, and mafia bosses were arrested and huge piles of arms and ammunition
    were captured. The crime cleansing campaign ran for weeks [NA 1959: M 3.1 Ph/P7/2502,
    News clipping: Sarn Seri, July 24; NA 1959: M 3.1 Ph/P7/2502, News clipping: Sarn Seri, July
    28; NA 1959: M 3.1 Ph/P7/2502, News clipping: Phim Thai, August 26].
    This late 1950s military operation for the suppression of crimes was a repeat of the similar
    operation conducted in the very same area half a century or so ago. The use of military forces
    revealed just the scale of the disruption of law and order that the proliferation of small arms
    during the postwar years inflicted upon a section of Thai society.
    Yet the crime suppression campaign in Chonburi in the late 1950s was far from an absolute
    success. Law and order were only temporarily restored. The plantation based economy in and
    around Chonburi not only continued to grow but by the mid 1960s this area also experienced a

    dramatic increase of investment in the service sector and the growth of the tourism industry,
    thanks to Thailand’s involvement in the Vietnam War and its economic development
    strategy. Soon a new crop of local mafia bosses emerged and crime and violence returned in
    full force.

    The surge of crime and violence in postwar Thai society as discussed above was well reflected
    in, and corroborated by, the new Thai literary genre of “crime and violence romance,” emerging
    almost immediately after the war. The theme and popularity of this unique genre attest to the
    breakdown of the state monopoly of modern military technology and the consequent breakdown
    of law and order in urban and rural Thai society. In other words, with regard to these
    breakdowns of the state monopoly of military technology and of law and order in general, both
    the reality and the imagination were one and the same.
    To an extent, both the fictitious postwar crime and violence as portrayed in crime and
    violence romance and the actual postwar crime and violence in Thai society as in the case
    of Chonburi were obviously consequent upon the proliferation of small arms and the
    “democratization” of military technology during WW II and after. Yet, there were at least three
    sharp differences between the “reality” and the “imagination.” Of course, both the real crimes
    and the imagined ones had in common the possession of small arms, the Seri Thai Allied
    arms. However, while the fictitious bandits, particularly in the cases of Sua Bai and Sua Dam,
    were organized and functioned as a military unit, and fought their battles using military tactics,
    the 1950s organized crimes in Chonburi were not. While the crimes the Chonburi mafia bosses
    committed obviously trespassed upon the law, seriously posing a challenge to the power of the
    state,10) unlike the fictitious bandits, they scarcely engaged in direct confrontation, not to say
    “battle,” with the state. Still further, while those fictitious military like bandits were handled
    largely by local police and the Police Department crime suppression force, the 1950s organized
    crimes were, however, suppressed by a military task force.
    C. SOONTRAVANICH: Small Arms, Romance, and Crime and Violence in Post WW II Thai Society

    Chonburi der letzten 35 Jahre wurde das Hauptquatier vom Paten Kamnan Poh, auch wenn es um ihn in den letzten Jahren ruhig geworden ist
    General Election 2005

    fuer Auftragsmoerder gewissermassen Heiliger Grund,
    wo es immer einen Unteschlupf gibt.

  5. #4
    Avatar von DisainaM

    Registriert seit

    Ein 60-jährige Bungalow-Besitzer schießt auf eine jugendliche Gang die das Feuer auf ihn eröffnete.

    Pattaya, Um 11.30 Uhr wurde Polizei-Major Pratipat Phumalee vom Pattaya Police Department von Banglamung Krankenhaus informiert, dass zwei Patienten mit Schusswunden in der Notaufnahme aufgenommen wurden.

    Was war geschehen?

    Saithong Kapakdi, 32 wurden durch Schusswunden am linken Arm und Wanchai Moonkam, 28, am Kopf verletzt, berichtete die Polizei.

    Die Männer sagten bei der Polizei aus, dass sie an einem Bungalow in der Soi Thepprasit 7 waren wo sie von ihrem Freund eingeladen wurden. Dort wurden sie verwundet.

    Als die Polizei am Tatort eintraf, fragten sie Suchin Chonchama, 60 Jahre, Eigentümer des Bungalows.

    Er sagte aus: am frühen Morgen kam eine junger Mann in der Uniform eines Feuerwehrmanns mit einer Frau zu einem Bungalow.

    Der Mann hatte ein sehr lautes Motorrad und der Lärm war in der ganzen Anlage zu hören. Herr Suchin bat den lästigen Kunden die Bungalowanlage zu verlassen.

    Suchin berichtete, daraufhin kam der störende Kunde mit fünf anderen Freunden zurück. Sie waren mit Waffen bewaffnet, darunter Pistolen und ein Schwert.

    Sie griffen den Besitzer an und begannen auf ihn zu schießen. Der schoss kurzerhand zurück, bis die Gruppe schließlich aus der Anlage flüchtete, erzählt der 60 jährige stolz den Offizieren.

    Die Polizei untersucht den Fall und will die entkommenen Verdächtigen finden. Die verletzten Männer erholen sich im Krankenhaus.
    60 Jähriger Bungalow-Besitzer schießt kurzerhand zurück

    die alte Frage, soll man sich in Thailand bewaffnen ?
    Beim lesen des Artikels denkt man an einen Komanschenueberfall auf ein Fort,
    klar ist es gut, wenn man in so einer Situation nicht schutzlos ist.
    Wer guenstig wohnt, keine gute Security Anlage, muss sich um seine Sicherheit selber kuemmern.

    Als Auslaender, illegal eine Waffe, kommt nicht in Frage, lieber der thailaendischen Ehefrau helfen, dass sie legal einen Waffenschein und Karte bekommt,
    und die Waffe zu Hause im Waffenschrank liegt.
    Wird man dann angegriffen, kann man im Rahmen der Notwehr sich das Ding greifen.

  6. #5
    Avatar von Hitori

    Registriert seit
    Zitat Zitat von DisainaM Beitrag anzeigen
    Als Auslaender, illegal eine Waffe, kommt nicht in Frage, lieber der thailaendischen Ehefrau helfen, dass sie legal einen Waffenschein und Karte bekommt,
    und die Waffe zu Hause im Waffenschrank liegt.
    Wird man dann angegriffen, kann man im Rahmen der Notwehr sich das Ding greifen.
    Klar, wenn dann ein Trupp Männer mit Schwert und Pistolen kommt, dann rufst Du laut auf Thai:
    "Stop! Gebt mir 2 Minuten bis ich den Waffenschrank offen habe."

  7. #6
    Avatar von DisainaM

    Registriert seit
    nur was waere die Alternative ?

  8. #7
    Avatar von Hitori

    Registriert seit
    Zitat Zitat von DisainaM Beitrag anzeigen
    nur was waere die Alternative ?
    Keine Ahnung.

    Zwei große Hunde vielleicht? Jedenfalls, wenn man ein Privatgrundstück hat.
    Oder die Tochter eines Polizisten mit einem hohen Rang heiraten?

  9. #8
    Avatar von Dieter1

    Registriert seit
    Zitat Zitat von DisainaM Beitrag anzeigen
    die alte Frage, soll man sich in Thailand bewaffnen ?
    Die Frage hat sich mir noch nicht gestellt.

  10. #9
    Avatar von DisainaM

    Registriert seit
    Suchin berichtete, daraufhin kam der störende Kunde mit fünf anderen Freunden zurück. Sie waren mit Waffen bewaffnet, darunter Pistolen und ein Schwert.

    Sie griffen den Besitzer an und begannen auf ihn zu schießen.
    was tun ?

  11. #10
    Avatar von Charin

    Registriert seit
    Grosser... kleiner?? Wilhelm Tell??
    Bin selber später in so einer Situation ..wenn ich nach Thailand auswandern werde..
    Ich lebe noch in einem Land wo es früher sehr leicht war die verschiedendsten Waffen zu erwerben..
    Und die Hälfte von der Bevölkerung hatte es auch fleissig getan.
    Was ich mit all dem Zeugs nun anfangen soll und werde ist noch völlig offen....

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