Thai police have arrested and detained another Iranian suspect in connection with a series of bombs that went off in Bangkok this month, a law enforcement official said.
Police in Thailand widen their search for suspects linked to a series of Bangkok explosions. CNN's Anna Coren reports.
A series of blasts last week in Thailand that set off accusations between Iran and Israel involved bombs disguised as radio sets, police said Wednesday.
The Thai police are seeking more suspects in connection with the series of bombs that went off in Bangkok last week as they try to piece together the facts in a murky affair that has fueled accusations between Israel and Iran.
Thai police want to arrest another Iranian allegedly behind the bombs in Bangkok, a fifth member of a group they say intended to strike Israeli diplomats.
Even before the smoke had cleared from a series of bombings in the Thai capital of Bangkok Tuesday, Israeli Defense Minister Ehud Barak blamed Iran for the incident, as well as the attacks against Israeli diplomats in Delhi and Georgia two days ago.
Four were injured when a bomb attached to an Israeli embassy van detonated near the Israeli mission in New Delhi, India.
Israel's defense minister blamed Iran for a series of bombings in the Thai capital of Bangkok Tuesday, a day after attacks against the country's diplomats in India and Georgia.
The Thai government said Monday that it had found the basic ingredients for explosive devices in a building in central Thailand, just days after the United States and Israel warned their citizens in Bangkok of the possibility of an imminent terrorist attack.
Investigators in Thailand have arrested a Lebanese terror suspect who is accused of trying to attack spots in Bangkok that are popular with Western tourists, the Thai government said Friday.
Some Bangkok residents may be living with flood water for months, and they're not happy about it. Liz Neisloss reports.
Thai authorities are considering the construction of a super-express waterway through Bangkok to prevent future floods similar to the one that has crippled the Thai capital and brought manufacturing in other parts of the country to a standstill.
While flooding still threatens Bangkok, the ancient temples at Ayutthaya have re-emerged. CNN's Liz Neisloss reports.
Prefabricated shells meant for building Bangkok's elevated skyway have become home for flood refugees.
CNN's Liz Neisloss reports on how the city of Bangkok is coping with ongoing flood waters.
Bangkok resident, Anisha Prachaseri, talks to CNN about the danger of disease and power outages in her flooded country.
Flooding in Bangkok, Thailand is coming closer to the city's downtown business district. CNN's Tom Sater reports.
The death toll from Thailand's worst flooding in half a century reached 506 Sunday as floodwaters inched southward toward downtown Bangkok, the interior ministry said.
Thailand's floodwaters inched toward downtown Bangkok Saturday, threatening some subway stations as leaders urged residents not to open defenses set up to divert the waters from the capital.
The worst flooding in generations crept deeper into Bangkok Friday as the Thai leader asked residents to come to terms with water everywhere.
These satellite photos taken before and after recent floods in Thailand show how the landscape has been transformed.
Bangkok's Don Muang Airport is now the home for 500 evacuees from the floods. ITN's John Sparks reports.
CNN's Sara Sidner reports Bangkok has seen some relief from flood waters, but residents are not out of the woods yet.
Thousands of people in the Thai capital, Bangkok, are evacuating their homes in the face of deadly flooding.
CNN's Sara Sidner rode with the U.S. military on a helicopter over Bangkok to survey the extent of the flooding.
CNN's Sara Sidner reports from Bangkok, where flood-related gridlock is choking the city.
Natasha Cheung of World Vision describes the challenges of getting aid to flood victims in Thailand.
Bangkok faces the highest flood levels yet and is preparing for the worst, the governor of the Thai capital told CNN.
People in and around Bangkok are being moved to higher ground as floodwaters spread. CNN's Paula Hancocks reports.
Floodwaters in Bangkok have reached Don Muang Airport, one of the Thai capital's two main airports and home to the flood relief operation command, which may have to move to another location, according to the governor.
Efforts are under way to protect Bangkok from approaching floodwaters, amid a heavy toll. CNN's Paula Hancocks reports.
Thailand's Prime Minister Yingluck Shinawatra warned Saturday that more water would pour into the capital, Bangkok, as the country endures its worst flood in half a century, state media reported.
CNN's Paula Hancocks reports on the plight of the people in Bangkok who are overwhelmed by flooding.
ITN's John Sparks reports on how Bangkok is preparing for flood waters that are flowing towards the city.
Residents in parts of Bangkok cleared stores of bottled water and sought high ground to park their cars Thursday as government workers fought to contain flooding inching towards the capital city.
Thai authorities on Monday moved to ease fears that the devastating floods that have engulfed much of the country will swamp the capital.
Thailand's devastating floodwaters are draining southward towards Bangkok Friday, and residents have been told to prepare for the worst when the spring high tide and a huge volume of water flowing down the Chao Phraya River merge over the next couple of days.
Workers in Thailand are racing against time Thursday to shore-up protective floodwalls in Bangkok with sandbags and mud to stop the country's devastating floods from engulfing parts of the capital.
CNN's Mari Ramos explains why Thailand's rivers are "backing up", causing water to rise.
Thailand's capital was braced for unprecedented flooding Wednesday, amid the monsoon rains that have overwhelmed much of the country as well as Laos, Cambodia and the Philippines in recent weeks.
Crew members piloting a Qantas passenger flight from Thailand to London returned to Bangkok shortly after takeoff early Friday after detecting vibrations and high temperature in one of the aircraft's engines, according to a statement released by the airline.
In Part II, the guys are in trouble again; Is that a monkey on Bradley Cooper's shoulder?
Thailand's Prime Minister has called on leaders troubled by civil unrest to exercise restraint, less than a year after a bloody military crackdown on the streets of Bangkok.
Thailand's red-shirted anti-government protesters returned to the streets of Bangkok Sunday for their first demonstration since a state of emergency was lifted last month.
The Thai Cabinet agreed on Tuesday to lift a state of emergency that had been in place since April in Bangkok and three surrounding provinces. The order will go into effect Wednesday.
As the mercury continues to drop in other parts of the world, here's a list of places in Asia with the most sweltering winters.
Thai police Wednesday linked a powerful explosion at a suburban Bangkok apartment building to anti-government protesters.
An emergency decree in Bangkok and three provinces has been extended, a Thai government spokesman said Tuesday.
1. Break time: For all the gripes about the schedule, it's easy to forget just how many soft "pockets" exist throughout the year. Since the U.S. Open ended two weeks ago, virtually no top player has been in action. An early loser such as Andy Roddick hasn't played in upwards of a month. Today, it's back to work for the likes of Caroline Wozniacki, Jelena Jankovic, Maria Sharapova and Sam Stosur (in Tokyo) as well as for Rafael Nadal, Fernando Verdasco, et al., in Bangkok. As a bonus, Juan Martin del Potro makes his return at the Thailand event as well. No one is dismissing the demands made on top players, especially given the travel time and distance. But it's worth remembering that a lot of athletes would kill for a few weeks of down time in the middle of a season.
Anti-government protesters gathered at a Bangkok prison on Friday and demanded the release of their leaders, as well as all other political prisoners.
The Thai government has ended emergency rule in six provinces, but not in Bangkok, a Foreign Ministry spokesman said Friday.
A bomb exploded Sunday in front of a busy shopping area in Bangkok, Thailand, killing at least one man, authorities said.
Thai Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva said the country was calm Sunday morning after the first night without a government-imposed curfew in 10 days, state media said.
When I turn up to an accident most Thais don't treat me differently just because I'm a foreigner. They're just glad someone has turned up to help them.
CNN iReporters in Bangkok, Thailand, share their stories living in a city as violence rages.
Some Bangkok residents ventured out on Thursday to shop and take stock of the damage done to their city one day after the government evicted thousands of anti-government protesters from a downtown district, triggering fires, riots and intense street battles.
Weerachai Khonlar was ferrying passengers to a Buddhist temple in the protest zone in Bangkok when shots rang out.
Many streets in Bangkok were eerily calm Thursday, a day after the city devolved into deadly clashes between protesters and government forces.
A look at the unrest in Bangkok through the eyes of iReporters.
Days of violent unrest in the Thai capital have left dozens dead and hundreds injured, as security forces clashed with anti-government protesters, with the demonstrators finally surrendering on Wednesday evening.
Bangkok turned into a war zone Wednesday as Thai military forces cracked down on anti-government protesters, ending a tense standoff that has troubled the capital for weeks.
Arwut Siripanich's wife and daughter begged him to leave their home in the Bangkok neighborhood close to the site where anti-government protesters have camped out for days.
A boutique hotel manager tells CNN he fears "things might get out of hand" and business has worsened amid the protests.
Residents in Thailand's capital took to rooftops on Wednesday, anxiously watched news reports and one family fled their home with precious keepsakes as government troops moved in to evict thousands of anti-government protesters from a downtown district.
Security analyst Paul Quaglia gives some insight on the Thai military's campaign to seal the protest zone.
The violent clashes between anti-government protesters and government troops in Bangkok follows years of political instability and unrest in Thailand:
A rift between Bangkok's economic elite and the growing clout of Thailand's rural poor is feeding a unique divide in a country that is no stranger to political turmoil.
Images of flaming tires, blood-covered bodies, armed soldiers and grenade-riddled buildings may dominate local and international media these days, but in the rest of Thailand -- and even most parts of Bangkok -- life is carrying on without any signs of the clashes.
CNN's Dan Rivers offers what he's observed on the unrest and Red Shirt movement from his Bangkok apartment.
The scene of one of the battlefronts between anti-government protesters and Thai soldiers looked different on Tuesday.
CNN's Dan Rivers says the innocent are being shot at as Red Shirt protesters face off against police in Thailand.
The economy of Thailand -- whose growth this year so far has belied its political ails -- is now seeing more of a direct impact as protests grow increasingly violent.
A journalist who was interviewing a key political protest leader in Bangkok said the sniper bullet that struck the man came so close that it "felt like it grazed my head."
The bitter standoff between government troops and Red Shirt protesters in downtown Bangkok worsened Friday, the day after the wounding of a key protest leader aggravated the already deep tensions permeating the Thai capital.
Thailand's army had nothing to do with the shooting of an opposition leader in downtown Bangkok, a military spokesman said Friday.
Thai authorities delayed carrying out their threat to shut off power, cut supplies and seal off at midnight Thursday a central Bangkok intersection where anti-government protesters have amassed by the thousands for the last month.
Thai security forces fired on crowds of anti-government protesters just outside the capital, Bangkok, Wednesday as tensions flared in the latest round of confrontations between the two groups.
Thailand's prime minister acknowledged on Sunday he did not expect protesters would use weapons and apply violence toward authority.
The leaders of anti-government protesters in Thailand offered Friday to return to the negotiating table -- but only if the government meets certain demands.
Thailand's prime minister huddled with the chiefs of the country's armed forces early Friday after a string of grenade attacks killed at least one person and wounded dozens of others in the already-tense capital.
Water buffalo laze in the fields, as 51-year-old Prayuan Vejchakarn sits hunched over, her hands shaping slabs of stone.
Anti-government protesters called off a rally they had planned for Tuesday because of an immense military presence on the streets of Bangkok.
Amid anticipation of renewed clashes with protesters demanding that the prime minister dissolve the government, hold new elections and leave the country, the Thai military stationed about 1,500 troops along a Bangkok road early Monday, military sources told CNN.
CNN's John Vause reports from Thailand that defiant demonstrators may now be harder to move.
Eight people were killed after anti-government protesters and Thai police and military clashed Saturday amid a haze of tear gas in Bangkok.
Thai police agreed Friday to restore the television signal for an anti-government group in the country on condition that protesters vacate the compound of the satellite center that distributes it, authorities said.
Bangkok is under a government imposed state of emergency after red-clad protesters stormed the parliament compound on Wednesday, forcing some lawmakers to flee via helicopter. It was the latest -- and most provocative -- move by the anti-government demonstrators, who are trying to force Prime Minister Abhisit Vejjajiva to dissolve parliament and force elections.
Despite a state of emergency, anti-government protesters rally in Bangkok, Thailand. CNN's Anna Coren reports.
Thousands of anti-government protesters defied calls to disperse and flocked to Bangkok Tuesday, jamming the commercial hub of the city for the fourth straight day as officials predicted a blow to the economy.
Thousands of anti-government protesters defied an order Sunday to disperse from the capital's commercial center, but the government said it would use negotiation -- not force -- to get them to comply.
Thousands of people hit the streets of Bangkok Saturday, extending the weeks-long anti-government protests, police said.
The Thai military is withdrawing its forces from parts of the country's capital to avoid potential confrontations with red-shirted anti-government protesters backing the ousted prime minister.
Anti-government protesters poured a small amount of blood at the headquarters of the government in Bangkok on Tuesday, but the demonstration did not live up to their threat to douse the ministers' offices in blood.
A lumbering grey shadow can often catch your eye as you drive along one of Bangkok's most polluted and congested streets, Sukhumvit.
CNN's Dan Rivers reports a controversial new plan to stop "Elephant begging" on the streets of Bangkok, Thailand.
The Thai government ended a nearly 2-week-old state of emergency Friday, following last week's widespread and sometimes violent political unrest.
At least 113 people, including more than two dozen soldiers, have been injured as violence in the streets of Thailand's capital continues to intensify, emergency personnel said Tuesday.
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