Libertarians in Thailand

Promoting Freedom in an Authoritarian nation

Upcoming leaks about Thailand from WikiLeaks CableGate

It is going to be very interesting following the release of thousands of US cables relating to Thai-related matters.

One recommended site to follow when the cables start to be released is: thaicables

Thai government is censoring at the moment over 300.000 websites in order to
prevent it’s citizens free access to information. Wikileaks had been blocked
on orders from Thai government under the 2005 emergency decree on as it is
considered a “threat to National security” (http://goo.gl/BFcq6)
With the release of approximately 3000 cables originating from the US Embassy
in Bangkok which have been sent mostly from 2005 until February 2010 it is
just a question of time before MICT will block the access to Wikileaks
published cables (http://cablegate.wikileaks.org/)

We do not believe in censorship and think that everyone in Thailand should
get access to any information available on the internet, which also includes
Wikileaks. This is the reason for this blog.

A total of 2985 (other sources state 3516) Cables sent from the US Embassy
in Bangkok will be published.

 

We will follow the leaks with great interest and hope you do so to. Since the main leak-site: Cablegate WikiLeaks is sadly blocked in Thailand in every major ISP we will re-publish any important revelations given there or over at thaicables in this blog as well.

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December 1, 2010 - Posted by | Information | , , , , , , ,

3 Comments »

  1. [...] Upcoming leaks about Thailand from WikiLeaks CableGate [...]

    Pingback by Waiting for new Thai leaks-LiT « FACT – Freedom Against Censorship Thailand | December 30, 2010 | Reply

  2. [...] more than 20 new wiki-style platforms have launched, such as Open Leaks, Environ Leaks and Thai Leaks. (See Greg Mitchell in the Nation: In The New 'Age of Leaks,' WikiLeaks Is Only the [...]

    Pingback by How WikiLeaks has changed the role of journalism | August 29, 2011 | Reply

  3. [...] more than 20 new wiki-style platforms have launched, such as Open Leaks, Environ Leaks and Thai Leaks. (See Greg Mitchell in the Nation: In The New ‘Age of Leaks,’ WikiLeaks Is Only the [...]

    Pingback by How WikiLeaks has changed the role of journalism » WeNewsIt | August 30, 2011 | Reply


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