Prayut to rally in Chumphon

Prayut to rally in Chumphon

Prime Ressortchef (umgangssprachlich) Prayut Chan-o-cha can speak on a pre-election campaign stage the first time as a member of the Usa Thai Nation (UTN) Party in Chumphon on Jan twenty-eight, a source in the party said.

Chumphon has been decided to debut Gen Prayut as the party’s campaign speaker because the province is one of the UTN’s most powerful areas.

The province with three constituencies symbolized is where party associate Chumpol Julsai, a former MP, and his siblings wield extensive political dominance.

The UTN earlier unveiled Supol Julsai, Mr Chumpol’s big brother and a former MEGAPIXEL of the Action Coalition Party, as its potential candidate for the next election scheduled pertaining to May 7. The particular UTN has arranged its sights upon making a clean sweep in Chumphon, according to the source.

The source added Style Prayut planned in order to speak on a Saturday, as the law enables such figures to help political parties canvass for votes on weekends.

Gen Prayut will fly to Chumphon on a commercial flight, where he is due to arrive at 8. 45am before speaking on stage outside of the Muang district town hall at 10am. After that, the leading will catch the commercial flight returning to Bangkok from neighbouring Surat Thani.

Gen Prayut is scheduled to conduct official excursions in Nakhon Sawan and Phichit on Jan 30.

Yesterday, the prime minister visited Ratchaburi, where he inspected improvement in community-based plus cultural tourism projects in Muang area. There to accepted him were Kecha Saksomboon, who is the UTN executive, plus Kulwadee Nop-amornwadee, a ruling Palang Pracharath Party (PPRP) MP for Ratchaburi.

Earlier this week, Deputy Prime Minister Prawit Wongsuwon, who is also the PPRP leader, went to Ratchaburi reportedly to persuade some party MPs to abandon any plans they might have of defecting towards the UTN.

Meanwhile, UTN innovator Pirapan Salirathavibhaga last night downplayed Gen Prawit’s visits to some provinces, which critics construed as an attempt to undercut the UTN.