How my attitude was ‘adjusted’ by the NCPO – The Nation, September 23, 2015
…Before I was blindfolded on the first day at an Army camp in Bangkok, some six Army officers – ranging from mid- to senior ranking, wanted to know my nickname, details about my parents, their profession, my siblings, my political network, my address, etc.
They also asked why I was against the coup and critical of the lese majeste law. The interrogation lasted about six hours.
When I told them that I was not a supporter of former PM Thaksin Shinawatra, they wanted to know what group I belonged to. All I could say was things can’t be just black and white…
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