Following a general election, Thailand remains trapped in political limbo as it will take weeks for a definitive result to be announced.
Thai politics are a tinder box, and the death of the world's longest-reigning monarch just dropped a match in.
Julie Bishop has visited Thailand, the highest-ranking Abbott government member to do so, but funnily enough she did not seem to want to see the refugee's paradise that is Cambodia.
The military junta that controls Thailand is looking every inch a dictatorship.
Is it possible to have a just coup? The Thais might find the cure worse than the disease, reports our anonymous stringer in Bangkok
Thailand has promised that it will return to some semblance of democracy -- in 15 months' time. Is the "roadmap to democracy" just a ploy?
The current crisis in Thailand has a good deal to do with those who support Thailand's crown prince and those who want the princess to ascend to the throne. But you won't read about that in Thailand.
Thailand's army has declared martial law and has taken over control of the government. But although the "red shirts" are likely to lose some of their power, they will not lose their political literacy.
Red shirts and yellow shirts sweat it out in Thailand's tropical heat on opposite sides of Bangkok as ordinary Thais try to go about their business, ignoring the uneasy peace and presence of soldiers.