Rappler's latest stories on Thailand elections 2019
The Junta-linked Palang Pracharat party now has 115 seats in the lower house, only 11 votes shy of a majority in the combined parliament thanks to 250 military-appointed senators
Last month's elections in Thailand remains in dispute after a political party backed by the junta that has ruled Thailand since 2014 and its main rival both claimed victory
An election commissioner says the body will investigate '66 people who got the highest votes in the constituency system' who were hit with complaints
There have been more than 140 complaints filed since the Sunday vote in Thailand, the Election Commission says
(UPDATED) The junta is in pole position to return to power as a civilian administration after preliminary results from the March 24 poll showed its proxy party had secured an unexpected majority of the popular vote
Dressed in a Superman suit with a red cape flowing behind him, a sweaty David Pfizenmaier jogs through Bangkok's standstill traffic and stops to unfurl a sign: 'If you love Thailand: Vote'
A former army chief who seized power in 2014, Prayut Chan-o-cha wants to return after March 24 polls as a civilian prime minister and pens songs intended to inspire the nation
Still standing after the spin-dryer events of the last week, loyalists of Prayut Chan-O-Cha say his bid for premier is in robust shape
(UPDATED) The scuttling of Ubolratana's candidacy and potential moves to dissolve the Thai Raksa Chart party are a blow to the political machine of former premier Thaksin Shinawatra
'We're investigating. Fake news,' he tells reporters at Government House about the speculation of an impending coup
Thai king torpedoes the bid in a sharply worded statement, saying that bringing senior royal family members into politics is against tradition, national culture and 'highly inappropriate'
Princess Ubolratana's brother, the king, is against regal involvement in elections – how will her entry change the game?
Here are some facts about lese majeste law, or section 112 of the criminal code, as it is known in Thailand
Thai Princess Ubolratana and junta chief Prayut Chan-O-Cha will run for prime minister in upcoming general elections, to be held in March
Facebook says it will help 'protect' the Thai vote by temporarily not allowing ads from 'foreign entities which are of an electoral nature'
(UPDATED) The poll date is set to ignite campaign season in a country where colorful and boisterous political rallies have often tipped into deadly violence
One of the military's first acts after seizing power in May 2014 was to outlaw political activity of all kinds. The ban is officially lifted on Tuesday, December 11.