a service of the Internet Archive
Sites and collections from this organization are listed below. Narrow your results at left, or enter a search query below to find a collection, site, specific URL or to search the text of archived webpages.
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Archived since: Sep, 2009
This collection consists of human rights related sites. Including Government, NGO and civil society blogs and sites.
Archived since: Dec, 2011
This collection aims to document the various social movements which began following the crisis of Fukushima Nuclear Power Plants in northern Japan on March 11, 2011. People in various areas of Japan started forming small groups, through social networks and other internet medium. Some groups are working on how to save children in most affected areas in North Japan against nuclear contamination; some other groups are seeking other types of energy source but nuclear power; a few groups also established systems locally where people can measure daily dosage of nuclear contamination; scholars also started their personal websites and blogs to share their knowledge, which seems hard through their official channels. ２０１１年３月１１日の福島第一原発の爆発ののち、日本各地で、福島を中心に、もっとも被爆した地域の人々を支援し、また、日本全体の被爆についての情報を共有し、原発について考える様々な市民のグループや個人がウェブサイトを通じて行動を広めている。このコレクションはその動きを後世のために記録するために始まった。
Archived since: Oct, 2013
2013 witnesses yet another disorder event involving radical Buddhist monks taking violent against Muslims, a relatively smaller religious group in Myanmar. The collection contains websites/blogs/facebook/You Tube of the 969 movement and their followers, and various websites of Rohingya supporter groups for example: Rohingya League for Democracy and Arakan Rohingya National Organisation (ARNO)
Archived since: Jul, 2013
The collection consists of snapshots of social media sites (Facebook, Youtube, Blogs) during PM Yingluck’s 2nd year in office July-December 2013.
Archived since: Jun, 2011
This collection documents the Thailand General Election of 3 July 2011, at one of the most interesting times in modern Thai history. During a period of two and a half years, elections were repeatedly promised by the incumbent Abhisit government. During this time hundreds were killed and injured in political protests. Not all Thai citizens support the election, for example the People’s Alliance for Democracy has urged people to vote ‘No’. Vandalism of election campaign posters is seen throughout towns and provinces. The Thai army state that they won’t interfere with the democratic process as long as the elected government safeguards the royal institution. The two biggest and most powerful parties, Democrats and Phua Thai are delivering their best campaigns yet with their most charming candidates. The collection consists of selected political party websites, the Election Commission of Thailand, political blogs, Redshirt supporters & PAD websites.
Subject: Politics & Elections, Society & Culture , Blogs & Social Media, Government, politics, electoral politics, military, political parties, Elections, Monarchy Institution
Archived since: Feb, 2014
This collection documents the Thailand General Election of 2 February 2014, at one of the most interesting times in modern Thai history. The collection consists of selected political party websites and facebook pages, the Election Commission of Thailand, and a number of political social media pages.
Archived since: Aug, 2010
The Abhisit government cracked down on Red Shirts demonstrations in Ratchaprsasong in May 2010 and a state of emergency is still maintained in several provinces including, Bangkok. A popular Red Shirts General , Se Daeng, was assassinated and still nobody has been charged. Many Red Shirts Leaders were arrested and face many charges, including terrorism. Although things have calmed down, nobody can really say what will come next. This collection consists of selected websites and blogs of civil society organizations, individuals, political parties and the government.
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