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Police looking for couple that had sex in a supermarket and posted the photos

The Thaiger

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PHOTOS: Sanook

Police are trying to track down a Thai couple who were photographed having sex in a famous supermarket.

The photos were shared (of course) on the SSBN Facebook page, which is known for sharing risqué photos and clips, and quickly went viral during last night.

The photos show a man wearing jeans and t-shirt and a woman in a red dress engaged in a number of ‘intimate’ acts in what appeared to the aisle selling toilet cleaning products (in preference to the garden tool section).

According to Sanook, shoppers could be seen in the background on some of the photos. Many people commented on the photos with negative comments about the couple and their actions.

Officers from Thailand’s Technology Crime Suppression Division (TCSD) have confirmed they are now investigating the photos and are trying to track down those involved.

Pol. Maj. Gen. Siriwat Deepai says the couple could be charged with uploading and distributing pornographic material which is punishable by up to 5 years in jail and/or a fine of up to 100,000 baht.

SOURCE: Sanook

And just so you don’t have to go searching for the Facebook page, here’s all that’s left…

Police looking for couple that had sex in a supermarket and posted the photos | News by The Thaiger

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South

Mother, infant son reunited after 5 months

Jack Burton

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PHOTO: Abdullah Benjakat

A young Malaysian mother was reunited with her infant son yesterday after being stranded in Thailand for 5 months. She was marooned while on a visa run when Malaysia closed its borders in March due to the Covid-19 pandemic. 18 year old Nurahaleesa Jeh-awae was joyfully reunited with her 6 month old son at the Sadao district border crossing in Songkhla province.

The Southern Border Provinces Administrative Centre says Nurahaleesa worked at a restaurant in Malaysia and gave premature birth in Malaysia’s Selangor State on February 27.

On March 17 she returned to Sadao district in Thailand’s southern border province to extend her visa, but was unable return to Malaysia as planned because the border was closed the following day. Separated from her baby, she sought help from the government.

The assistant secretary-general of the SBPAC says medical personnel in Malaysia carried the baby from the hospital on Wednesday night on an 8 hour trip to the border. The child and mother will be quarantined in a special room at Pattani Hospital for 14 days.

Before the baby could leave, the Thai embassy in Malaysia paid the bill at the hospital where the baby was born. The boy weighed only 1.1 kilograms at birth and required special care. An elated Nurahaleesa said reunion would not have been possible without the generous donations that enabled her to meet the hospital bill of about 240,000 baht. The SBPAC contributed 50,000 baht, while family, friends and public donors helped with the rest.

The baby now weighs a healthy 3.6 kilograms.

SOURCE: Bangkok Post

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Thailand

Discovery of unexploded bombs in eastern Thailand linked to Cambodian civil war

Maya Taylor

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PHOTO: The Pattaya News

5 unexploded bombs have been discovered in the eastern Thai province of Sa Kaeo, with the devices believed to be relics from the Cambodian civil war in the 1970s. Locals from the village of Tubtim Siam alerted officials after finding the unexploded ordinance in their area.

The Pattaya News reports that the devices included bombs and anti-tank mines. The devices were covered with tyres and safely defused by explosive ordnance disposal police. Meanwhile, the village chief says he believes them to be left over from the Cambodian civil war, adding that this is not the first time the villagers have discovered such relics.

“We now know what to do and whom to report to when we find the bombs. This area is also close to the Cambodia border, so the bombs couldn’t have been from anywhere else. We have to keep an eye out for more devices that have not been found. EOD and military officers also assisted the village residents and are looking for possible areas where further bombs might be buried.”

SOURCE: The Pattaya News

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Philippines

Philippines plummets in to recession as virus numbers spike

Jack Burton

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PHOTO: Reuters

The Philippines, reeling from Covid-19lockdowns that have destroyed businesses and thrown millions out of work, plunged into recession after its biggest quarterly contraction on record, data showed today. The Philippine Statistics Authority says GDP 16.5% year-on-year in the second quarter as the country endured one of the world’s longest stay-at-home orders to slow the spread of the virus that’s devastated economies globally. It follows a revised 0.7% contraction in the first three months of the year and marks the biggest drop in economic activity since records began in 1981 during the Ferdinand Marcos dictatorship. It’s the country’s first recession in 3 decades.

The outlook for the archipelago is bleak, with the number of coronavirus infections surging past 115,000 this week – a more than fivefold increase since early June when economy-crippling restrictions were eased. The Philippines is expected to exceed Indonesia in the next few days, to become the country with the highest number of cases in Southeast Asia. According to acting Socioeconomic Planning Secretary Karl Chua:

“Without doubt, the pandemic and its adverse effect on the economy are testing the economy like never before. But unlike past crises, the Philippines is now in a much stronger position to address the crisis.”

Philippines plummets in to recession as virus numbers spike | News by The Thaiger

As health workers struggle to cope with the inundation of patients, more than 27 million people in Manila and 4 surrounding provinces on the main island of Luzon, which accounts for more than 2 thirds of the country’s GDP, went back into a partial lockdown for 2 weeks on Tuesday to ease the strain on hospitals. But President Rodrigo Duterte, who was reluctant to tighten restrictions after millions became jobless in the first shutdown, warns the country can’t afford to stay closed for much longer:

“The problem is we don’t have money anymore. I cannot give food anymore and money to people,”

The Philippines’ economic woes have been amplified by a drop in remittances from the legions of Filipinos working abroad, who typically send money to their families every month, which fuels consumer spending – the main driver of growth. Remittances fell 6.4% in the first 5 months compared with the same period last year, according to the central bank, as thousands of seafarers, cleaners and construction workers lost their jobs and returned home. Consumer spending in the second quarter plummeted 15.5%, the statistics agency said.

It will be a rough road to recovery as trade-offs between economic recovery and health will remain a big challenge to both the private and public sectors.”

SOURCE: Bangkok Post | Nikkei Aian Review

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