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Duration: 7min 24sec Views: 657 Submitted: 28.03.2020
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Follow our live coverage for the latest news on the coronavirus pandemic. With tens of thousands of protesters cheering her on, Panusaya Sithijirawattankul stepped on to a stage near Bangkok's ceremonial Grand Palace and confidently did what most Thais would not dare to do. She spoke out against the country's monarchy. The year-old university student, who is known by her nickname "Rung", has become one of the faces of Thailand's growing student-led protest movement. In front of a big screen projecting her image to the crowd, the third-year sociology student addressed the biggest anti-establishment rally since the coup which saw military General Prayuth Chan-ocha seize power. Far from being afraid of her country's strict lese majeste law, which makes it illegal to defame or insult the monarchy, Rung has loudly and proudly declared her desire for the royal family to have less power in politics.

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A Thai woman has been jailed for 43 years for criticising the royal family, the country's harshest ever sentence for insulting the monarchy. The former civil servant, known only as Anchan, posted audio clips from a podcast on social media. After a three-year break, Thailand revived the controversial law late last year in an attempt to curb months of anti-government protests, with demonstrators demanding changes to the monarchy. Anchan pleaded guilty to 29 separate violations of sharing and posting clips on YouTube and Facebook between and , her lawyer told the Reuters news agency. The group is accused of uploading podcasts, popular in dissident circles, which questioned official accounts of the monarchy.