Chavalit Yongchaiyudh

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Chavalit Yongchaiyudh
ชวลิต ยงใจยุทธ
22nd
Prime Minister of Thailand
In office
25 November 1996 – 8 November 1997
Monarch Bhumibol Adulyadej
Preceded by Banharn Silpa-archa
Succeeded by Chuan Leekpai
Deputy Prime Minister of Thailand
In office
17 February 2001 – 11 March 2005
Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra
In office
13 July 1995 – 24 November 1996
Prime Minister Banharn Silpa-archa
In office
14 July 1994 – 25 October 1994
Prime Minister Chuan Leekpai
In office
30 March 1990 – 21 June 1990
Prime Minister Chatichai Choonhavan
Minister of Defence
In office
17 February 2001 – 3 October 2002
Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra
In office
25 November 1996 – 8 November 1997
Prime Minister himself
In office
13 July 1995 – 24 November 1996
Prime Minister Banharn Silpa-archa
In office
30 March 1990 – 21 June 1990
Prime Minister Chatichai Choonhavan
Leader of the Opposition in the House of Representatives
In office
2 September 1998 – 30 April 2000
Preceded by vacant
Succeeded by Chuan Leekpai
In office
26 November 1997 – 12 January 1998
Preceded by Chuan Leekpai
Succeeded by vacant
In office
15 May 1992 – 16 June 1992
Preceded by vacant
Succeeded by Pramarn Adireksarn
Minister of Interior
In office
29 September 1992 – 11 December 1994
Prime Minister Chuan Leekpai
Minister of Labour and Social Services
In office
15 September 1993 – 1 January 1994
Prime Minister Chuan Leekpai
Personal details
Born 15 Oṣù Kàrún 1932 (1932-05-15) (ọmọ ọdún 85)
Nonthaburi, Thonburi (modern Nonthaburi), Siam
Nationality Thai
Political party Pheu Thai Party (since 2009)
People's Power Party (2007-2008)
Thai Rak Thai Party (2002-2005)
New Aspiration Party (1990-2002)
Spouse(s) Vipha (Div.)
Prasertsri Chan-aporn (Div.)
Pankruea Yongchaiyudh
Military service
Service/branch Royal Thai Army
Rank RTA OF-9 (General).svg General
Commands Commander-in-Chief (1986–1990)
Supreme Commander of the Armed Forces (1987–1990)

Chavalit Yongchaiyudh jẹ́ alákóso àgbà ti ilẹ̀ Thailand tẹ́lẹ̀.ref>Duncan McCargo, Ukrist Pathmanand (2004). The Thaksinization Of Thailand. Nordic Institute of Asian Studies. p. Introduction: Who is Thaksin Shinawatra?, 4. ISBN 978-87-91114-46-5. http://www.amazon.com/Thaksinization-Thailand-Studies-Contemporary-History/dp/8791114462. </ref>[1][2][3][4]

Àwọn ìtọ́kasí[àtúnṣe | àtúnṣe àmìọ̀rọ̀]

  1. Songsiri Putthongchai (2013), What is it Like to be Muslim in Thailand? (PhD thesis) (PDF), University of Exeter, p. 82 
  2. Suchit Bunbongkarn (1987). The Military in Thai Politics, 1981-1986. Institute of Southeast Asian Studies. pp. 15–16, 21. 
  3. John Girling (1996). Interpreting Development: Capitalism, Democracy, and the Middle Class in Thailand. Cornell Southeast Asia Program. p. 28. 
  4. Surin Maisrikrod (1992). Thailand's Two General Elections in 1992: Democracy Sustained. Institute of Southeast Asian Studies. pp. 9–10.