Suvarnabhumi Airport Map

Suvarnabhumi Airport : Flight Status

Friday, November 28, 2008

Thailand offers navy airbase as substitute airport

BANGKOK, Nov 27 (Reuters) - Thailand is offering its naval airbase on the eastern seaboard as an alternative for airlines after its two Bangkok airports were closed by anti-government protests, a top aviation official said on Thursday.


Aviation Department chief Chaisak Angkasuwan said he was ready to let airlines use U-Tapao, a small airport already used for some short domestic routes and international charter flights, 140 km (90 mile) southeast of Bangkok.


"If any airline wishes to land or take off from U-Tapao, send us a request and we will immediately grant it," he said.


"We are doing this to help passengers who wish to go home," he added.


A blockade by anti-government protesters at Bangkok's Suvarnabhumi airport, a major Asian air hub, entered its third day on Thursday, causing the cancellation of all flights and stranding thousands of tourists in the Thai capital.


Members of the People's Alliance for Democracy (PAD) also laid siege to the old Don Muang airport, shutting the domestic hub and effectively severing air links to the city of 8 million people.


U-Tapao, a front-line base for the U.S. Air Force during the Vietnam War, has one runway.


National carrier Thai Airways THAI.BK, which operates 140 flights a day to and from Suvarnabhumi international airport, said on Thursday it was considering using U-Tapao. (Reporting by Panarat Thepgumpanat; Writing by Nopporn Wong-Anan; Editing by Alan Raybould) (Bangkok newsroom, darren.schuettler@thomsonreuters.com; +66 2 637 5610))

Main Bangkok airport to be shut until at least Sat

BANGKOK, Nov 27 (Reuters) - Thailand's main Suvarnabhumi international airport will remain closed until at least 6 p.m. (1100 GMT) on Saturday because of a siege by anti-government protesters, Thai Airways THAI.BK said on Thursday.


The airline, passing on an announcement from Airports of Thailand AOT.BK, said the capital's old Don Muang airport would be closed until 6 p.m. on Friday.


The statement did not say why these times had been chosen.


The government declared a state of emergency at the two sites on Thursday, giving the army and police special powers to clear the People's Alliance for Democracy (PAD) protesters, who overran the $4 billion Suvarnabhumi site on Tuesday.


However, when a state of emergency was declared at another PAD protest site in September, the army failed to heed the order and did nothing.


Suvarnabhumi is one of Asia's biggest airports, processing as many as 125,000 people a day, 70 percent of them tourists. The airport closure has left thousands of foreigners stranded and will make a huge dent in Thailand's lucrative tourist industry. (Reporting by Ed Cropley; Editing by Alan Raybould)

Thursday, November 27, 2008

Emergency Declared at Thai Airports

BANGKOK — Prime Minister Somchai Wongsawat declared a state of emergency at Bangkok’s two commercial airports on Thursday and instructed the police and some military units to deal with protesters occupying the facilities.


The order, announced in a nationally televised address, came after a cabinet meeting in the northern city of Chiang Mai, a location apparently chosen to avoid confrontations with protesters, who in Bangkok are occupying the prime minister’s offices as well as the airports.


“It is necessary for me to announce an emergency decree in some areas,” Mr. Somchai said. “There is no intention to harm anyone.”


He assigned police, air force and naval units to “take care” of the situation. It was unclear whether this meant they are charged with clearing protestors out of the facilities.


Amid rumors of a military coup, a government spokesman instructed troops to “stay in their barracks.”


The closure of Bangkok’s second airport early Thursday severed the last remaining commercial air links to the Thai capital. Until Wednesday, airlines were operating domestic flights out of Don Muang airport, Bangkok’s oldest airfield.


Protesters have vowed to keep the airports shut until the government steps down.


Government supporters who have formed a type of auxiliary, known as the red shirts, said they were growing impatient with the protesters. Weera Musikapong, one of the leaders of the group said in a news conference that the “best way out” of the crisis was to follow the law. “But if the government does not act today or tomorrow the red shirt group and the people must come out and do something.”


Protesters have clashed with pro-government forces on several occasions in recent months, leaving at least two people dead and dozens injured.


Thailand’s tourism minister, Weerasak Kohsurat, said the government would soon begin flying thousands of stranded tourists out of the country using military bases near the Thai capital.


Tourists would be flown by Thai Airways to Singapore or Malaysia for connecting flights, The Associated Press reported.


Government officials also said Thursday they would allow commercial airlines to use one of the military airports, U-Tapao.


Used by the United States military during the Vietnam War, U-Tapao can handle only a fraction of the daily average of 100,000 passengers who flew in and out of Suvarnabhumi International Airport last year.


U-Tapao’s terminal has the capacity to hold 400 people and the parking lot has about 100 spaces. The airport is about 120 miles from Bangkok, a two-hour drive.


The seizure of Bangkok’s airports is radical even by the standards of Thailand’s tempestuous political past. Despite frequent military coups and changes of government in past decades, the day-to-day running of Thailand’s bureaucracy had been largely unaffected until now. The airports operated with little interruption during a military coup in 2006, and unlike many of its neighbors Thailand has maintained reliable service in key areas such as electricity and health care despite political turmoil.


But with the closure of the airports this week and occupation of the prime minister’s office since August, politics is now directly interfering with many facets of life in Thailand.


The country’s foreign minister, Sompong Amornwiwat, said the government is considering postponing a summit of the Association of Southeast Asian Nations scheduled for next month because of the political crisis, Reuters reported.


Cargo services at Suvarnabhumi airport, a major hub for Southeast Asia, have completely ceased, a major blow for Thai and foreign companies that use the country as an export base.


“The protesters have basically closed down the country,” said Ruth Banomyong, an associate professor at Thammasat Business School who is one of the region’s leading experts in logistics.


“Thailand was never considered as a very risky country,” he said. “I don’t think companies would have prepared for this.”


Thailand is well integrated into a regional network of just-in-time electronics manufacturing, where businesses keep down costs by maintaining a bare minimum of inventories. If the airports remain closed, assembly lines in Japan and China may run out of the semiconductors, disk drives and other components manufactured in Thailand.


Mr. Ruth estimates that electronics manufacturers keep around three to five days of inventory.


“This idea of Bangkok and Suvarnabhumi being a cargo hub — they can drop it down the drain now,” he said.


Thailand last year exported about $40 billion in electronics and computer components. Leading electronics manufacturing including Fujitsu, Seagate, Philips, and LG have factories in the country.


The airport closures may also prove dangerous for those in need of urgent medical care.


Neighboring countries such as Cambodia, Myanmar and Laos rely on Thailand for health care because Bangkok has some of the best hospitals in the region. The closure of the airports has shut off the urgent provision of medicines and medical machinery from abroad.


“For agriculture and electronics it’s a commercial loss,” said Voratat Tantimongkolsuk, deputy director of operations at CTI, one of the largest freight forwarders in Thailand. “But this is also about people’s lives. We import a lot of medical equipment from other countries.”


Mr. Voratat is proposing to his clients that they send their shipments by truck to Kuala Lumpur International Airport, adding about three days to the shipment time. But this route may not be viable for the most sensitive products.


Last year Suvarnabhumi airport handled import and exports averaging a total of 2,900 tons a day.

Suvarnabhumi Airport closed for security reason



For security reasons, Suvarnabhumi Airport will be closed from 9pm (November 25, 2008) onwards after anti-government protesters blocked entrance of then airport.

Wednesday, November 26, 2008

Blasts at Bangkok airport, other sites wound seven: officials

BANGKOK (AFP) — A blast at Bangkok's international airport and grenade attacks elsewhere in the city wounded at least seven people on Wednesday, as lawlessness spread amid anti-government protests, officials said.


The explosion at Suvarnabhumi Airport happened a day after demonstrators stormed the airport, forcing it to close down and stranding thousands of passengers.


"At least two people were wounded by a bomb blast at Suvarnabhumi this morning," Petpong Kamchornkitkarn, an emergency medical services official, told AFP.


Two local television stations said a grenade was fired at protesters and that three people were wounded.


A near simultaneous grenade attack on anti-government protesters picketing Bangkok's old Don Mueang airport, where the prime minister has set up temporary offices, wounded two more people, Petpong said.


Another three people were wounded when two grenades were tossed into a crowd of pro-government supporters on a road to Don Mueang, the site of a clash between rival activists that left 11 hurt on Tuesday, police said.


Prime Minister Somchai Wongsawat moved to premises at Don Mueang after demonstrators occupied the government's main offices in central Bangkok in August.


The People's Alliance for Democracy, a protest movement, has led a six-month street campaign against the democratically elected government.

Thailand's Suvarnabhumi Airport closed

The Airports of Thailand has decided to close the Suvarnabhumi airport after PAD protesters entered passenger terminals and scuffled with airport officials.


The closure, ordered around 9 pm, involved stopping out-bound flights. In-bound planes were still being allowed to land Tuesday night, but can be diverted to key provincial airports if situations deteriorated.


The order was issued by AOT chief Serirat Prasutanont. He made the decision out of safety concern after PAD protesters penetrated some passenger areas.


"The PAD members are now scattered around. I don't know who's who, or who's PAD and who's not," a senior AOT official told The Nation at around 10.30 pm.


How long the closure will last is not known.


The People's Alliance for Democracy threatened earlier Tuesday night to close down the Suvanabhumi Airport completely after several thousand PAD protesteers blocked an entrance earlier in the day and caused turmoil for numerous passengers.


As PAD protesters moved to surround Suvarnabhumi Airport in the afternoon when the plane carrying Prime Minister Somchai Wongsawat was scheduled to land, the arrival of his plane from Peru was announced to have been delayed due to technical problems.


The estimated time of arrival has not been confirmed. Some sources said he could be arriving Wednesday evening.


"We have tried to pressure the government for more than 50 hours but nothing has happened, so we need to step up our campaign by closing the airport to tell the world problems Thailand is facing," said PAD leader Sondhi Limthongkul at Government House Tuesday night.


Before the closure order, the Airports of Thailand was Tuesday night mobilizing its officials to Suvarnabhumi to make sure no key operations will be disrupted. Travellers still can access the terminals through Bang Na -Trad highway, but the motory-way entrance has been crowded with protesters.


Many travellers have already suffered inconvenience. Arrival passengers were stranded Tuesday night and the AOT officials were trying to facilitate their transport out of the airport. AOT has also issued a statement pleading with the PAD.


AOT also has provided a hotline number for inquiries: 02-1321882 02-1321888


However, an AOT official said the lines soon became jammed.


It was a big political gamble by the PAD, which has seen its support declining lately because of controversial, provocative moves. Its die-hard following, however, has been galvanised by deaths and injuries of PAD members since October 7, when police fired tear gas at protesters marching to Parliament.


Somchai's plane failed to take off from Lima, Peru where he attended the APEC summit after the hydraulic lock of the plane's wheels failed to unlock.


The technical repair was first expected to make Somchai's flight eight hours behind the schedule, making Somchai's arrival time to be around 7 pm.



It was later reported that the repair work would be finished sooner so Somchai would arrive at 5pm.


Somchai was scheduled to arrive in Bangkok at around noon on Wednesday. He is now expected to arrive at 7pm instead.


The Public Relations Department said its reporter, Saksit Pradabsilp, reported from Peru that a hydraulic lock of the plane's wheel would not unlock, thus, preventing the plane from taking off.


While PAD Tuesday split in groups and stage a rally to block a Cabinet meeting, Deputy Prime Minister Chaovarat Chanweerakul, as caretaker prime minister, still man?aged to have a meeting with Interior Minister Kowit Watana and PM's Office Minister Supon Fongngam at the Public Relations Department headquarters at 9.30 am.


Police and military representatives also attend?ed the meeting.


Chaovarat said after the meeting that the police had assured they could handle the situation. They would be patient and would not use violence.


Moreover, they would ask PAD to vacate the government's temporary office at Don Mueang Airport but would not "seize/ take back" the office, otherwise, bloodshed could erupt.


Chaovarat said he would leave it to Prime Minister Somchai Wongsawat to talk to the PAD leaders himself.


They were looking for a new place to hold the Cabinet meeting when the PAD blocked the Supreme Command headquarters, he said.


Meanwhile, a source who joined the meeting and asked not to be named, said police had told Chaovarat they would be able to control the situation as PAD protesters mainly demonstrated at Government House and Don Mueang Airport. Being left to rally as they wanted, demonstrators are likely to be exhausted on Wednesday with half of them likely to leave the rally.


Security agencies would then wait until only a few protesters were left before taking action, the source said.


Somchai's delayed arrival could be the reason for the cancellation of the scheduled Cabinet meeting, the source said.


Culture Minister Worawat Uaapinyakul said PAD should care more about the country and stop besieging government agencies' offices as it would hurt the country. PAD's attempt was just power struggle, he said.


"The (PAD's) behaviours are like bandits'. They are unacceptable. Why don't they respect democracy or listen to people's voice? Investors are with?drawing nowadays as they don't know what is happening in Thailand," Worawat said.


The government has been forced not to use its power, Worawat said. However, it would continue working according to the democratic system. However, it would have to discuss where its office would be.


He said the Cabinet would be able to use many other places as its office. However, the military should protect its dignity by not allowing PAD to siege government offices.


Worawat said he would propose to Somchai to set up an office in Chiangmai as the people there would welcome the government.


A government source, who asked not to be named, said the Secretariat of the Prime Minister had not prepared any office to replace the Don Mueang Airport as it needed to discuss the issue with the premier first.


The source said it was time the prime minister exercised the law against the PAD. Otherwise, PAD would lay siege to any government offices.

Departing flights canceled as protesters swarm Bangkok airport

Protesters delay flights at Suvarnabhumi International Airport

If you are flying out of Bangkok, beware that anti-government demonstrators swarmed Suvarnabhumi International Airport and halted departing flights today at Thailand’s primary airport, the Associated Press reports.

“For the safety of passengers, we have to stop flights out of the airport temporarily until the situation returns to normal,” airport manager Serirat Prasutanon said in a statement to the AP. He noted that incoming flights were still operating.

Demonstrators, identified as the People’s Alliance for Democracy, are seeking the resignation of Prime Minister Somchai Wongsawat and his cabinet.

Passengers stranded at Suvarnabhumi International Airport

“Political tensions that have been simmering since 2006, when a similar protest campaign against then-Prime Minister Thaksin Shinawatra — accused of corruption and abuse of power — led to him being deposed by a military coup,” the AP report said.

It was unknown exactly how many flights had been canceled, according to the airport manager. Thai Airways said 18 flights had been canceled and stranded hundreds of passengers.

–Mary Forgione, Los Angeles Times staff writer

Thursday, November 13, 2008

Taxis at Suvarnabhumi Airport a tourist turn-off


By Veena Thupkrajae

One could blame the global economic recession or point the finger at the political mess for the decline in tourism, but actually one needs look no further than the arrival hall at Suvarnabhumi Airport to see what really turns off most tourists.


Yes, I'm talking about airport taxis.


Bring this topic up the next time you're having a conversation and see if it ever comes to an end.


Somebody in your group will have either been bombarded by an illegal front-man or woman for a taxi mafia; experienced a driver who refuses to use the metre or been dumped when the driver finds a passenger headed for Pattaya or another destination for which they can get a handsome fare.


Even getting a taxi from an official stand does not ensure good service.


"I get harassed all the way home by the taxi-driver, who is invariably angry that I am not going to a destination that is far away from the airport. The driver keeps complaining about having to wait a long time for one passenger," a female traveller wrote recently on the mthai.com discussion board.


So do we need to turn to the Airports of Thailand (AOT) for a solution?


Probably not, because AOT's official Bt50 (S$2.10) surcharge for each taxi was never enough for the time they had to spend waiting for passengers.


In March 2006, when around 1,000 taxi-drivers gathered and blockaded the airport to protest against competition from "ghost taxis", AOT management promised to crack down on illegal vehicles.


Somchai Sawasphol, then AOT director, told legal cabbies that they would not have to wait too long for passengers once AOT got rid of all the illegal operators.


That promise was made in March 2006, and yet nothing has been done.


This "small" problem annoys anyone and seriously turns off first-time visitors.


Yet the government and the airport authorities are doing little to help.


The authorities seem to be all deaf or blind or have serious short-term memory problems, as they have been reminded of this problem over and over again. The latest reminder was on Channel 3's "Three-Dimension News", which aired a scoop on the airport taxi mafia.


Sadly, transportation at Suvarnabhumi is deteriorating speedily just two years after the airport's inauguration in 2006.


What's worse is that the airport's sheer size is a blessing for the illegal, paai dam or "black-plate" taxis, who can lie in wait for their victims anywhere in the terminal without getting caught.


According a local media estimation, there are more than 10 groups of illegal operators, and if one of them employs 10 "front" staff, there are 100 of these taxi-hunters wandering around the airport. My instincts say there are bound to be more.


What I can't understand is why the legal limousine-operators just stand there and "politely" witness illegal taxi/limousine-operators stalking passengers, especially foreigners.


Of course, I agree that the THAI limousine fare is a rip-off and gives illegal operators a chance to offer better, cheaper deals. However, paying a little bit more would at least guarantee one's safety, especially if one is female and travelling late.


Foreigners may consider a Bt2,000-ride (S$84) to Pattaya cheap and convenient, but they need to keep an eye out for tricks employed by the driver to make more. One of the tricks is to charge extra for the toll fee or to take male passengers to a massage parlour in exchange for commission.


Now, AOT can either consider this a "national" problem or a "personal" problem, but it can't avoid the responsibility.


Every time someone mentions the problem, we hear: "Powerful people are behind this, and nobody can solve the problem."


Unfortunately, there are no specific laws to punish these illegal operators and they have "insider" knowledge of how to get away with it, or so say the airport guards.


The police station in the area believes that cracking down on illegal vehicles around Suvarnabhumi is not its responsibility.


So what can one do to stop this embarrassing impression visitors get of Thailand?


Maybe the AOT director and top management should pretend playing tourist and take a tour around the arrival hall? Maybe then they will see for themselves what the problem really is.


What is the point of having the tallest control tower and being the world's third largest airport terminal when you can't manage it properly?


Visitors are not interested in the architecture or how impressive a building looks; they are more interested in how they are treated.


No wonder tourists are fleeing Thailand.


This article was first published in The Nation on Nov 1, 2008.

British Airways World Cargo opens sales office in Thailand

British Airways World Cargo has announced that it has appointed a new customer service team in Thailand.


The new team replaced Qantas Freight, which is the airline's previous general sales agent in Thailand, from 3 November and is based in new headquarters at WFS-PG Cargo Suvarnabhumi Airport.


The airline operates seven weekly flights to Thailand using Boeing 747-400 aircraft.


The creation of the new sales office follows a mutually amicable agreement with Qantas Freight, according to British Airways World Cargo.

BAWC appoints customer service team in Thailand

BRITISH Airways World Cargo (BAWC) has announced the appointment of a new customer service team in Thailand. From 3 November 2008, the new team will replace Qantas Freight, the carrier’s previous general sales agent in Thailand, and will be based in a new office at Suvarnabhumi Airport.


The creation of a new sales office is said to represent a significant boost to BAWC’s operations in Thailand, where the carrier aims to build on its previous performance.


Latha Narayan, area commercial manager, South-East Asia and Australasia, BAWC, said: “This appointment is a positive step forward for BAWC in Thailand and demonstrates our commitment to customers in the region. We’re looking forward to strengthening the support we can give to customers wishing to take advantage of our unrivalled network.”

BAWC opens sales office in Thailand

British Airways World Cargo (BAWC) has appointed a new service team in Thailand to replace Qantas Freight, the carrier's previous general sales agent (GSA) in Thailand.

The team is based in a new office at WFS-PG Cargo Suvarnabhumi Airport.


BAWC operates seven weekly B747-400 line flights to Thailand which route London - Bangkok - Sydney - Bangkok - London and feed into the carrier's global network.


Latha Narayan, area commercial manager, South-East Asia and Australasia BAWC said: "This appointment is a positive step forward for BA World Cargo in Thailand and demonstrates our commitment to customers in the region."

Friday, November 7, 2008

ตั้งกก.3ฝ่ายแก้ปัญหาเสียงสุวรรณภูมิ

จากมติชน วันที่ 10 กันยายน 2550

กระทรวงคมนาคมตั้งกรรมการ 3 ฝ่าย ร่วมหาทางออกปัญหามลภาวะทางเสียงสนามบินสุวรรณภูมิกระทบชาวบ้าน เตรียมหารือสัปดาห์หน้า ด้านแกนนำชาวบ้านผู้เดือดร้อนยันรัฐต้องจ่ายค่าชดเชยแก่ชาวบ้านกว่า 1,200 ครอบครัว
เมื่อวันที่ 10 กันยายน ตัวแทนกลุ่มผู้ได้รับความเดือดร้อนจากมลภาวะเรื่องเสียงจากการขึ้นลงของ เครื่องบินที่ท่าอากาศยานสุวรรณภูมิ ประมาณ 20 คน นำโดยนายวันชาติ มานะธรรมสมบัติ ได้เดินทางไปยังกระทรวงคมนาคม เพื่อรอฟังผลการประชุมระหว่างคณะกรรมการบริษัทท่าอากาศยานไทย จำกัด (มหาชน) หรือ ทอท. กับ พล.ร.อ.ธีระ ห้าวเจริญ รัฐมนตรีว่าการกระทรวงคมนาคม
ภาย หลังการประชุม พล.ร.อ.ธีระเปิดเผยว่า เบื้องต้นจะจัดตั้งคณะกรรมการร่วม 3 ฝ่าย หรือไตรภาคี ประกอบด้วยตัวแทนกระทรวงคมนาคมหรือ ทอท. ชาวบ้าน และสภาทนายความ สถาบันการศึกษา เช่น จุฬาลงกรณ์มหาวิทยาลัยและสถาบันเทคโนโลยีแห่งเอเชีย (เอไอที) ในฐานะคนกลาง ฝ่ายละไม่เกิน 7 คน มีปลัดกระทรวงคมนาคมเป็นประธาน เพื่อหารือกำหนดทางออกของปัญหา และพิจารณาว่า ข้อเรียกร้องของชาวบ้านข้อใดสามารถดำเนินการได้ ข้อใดที่ขัดต่อข้อกฎหมาย โดยจะเริ่มหารือในสัปดาห์หน้า ซึ่งตัวแทนชาวบ้านมีท่าทีพอใจและจะไม่มีการเคลื่อนไหวก่อกวนการบินในช่วงนี้
นาย วันชาติกล่าวว่า แกนนำชาวบ้าน 32 หมู่บ้านยอมรับแนวทางการตั้งคณะกรรมการไตรภาคี แต่คณะกรรมการต้องทำงานภายใต้มติคณะรัฐมนตรี วันที่ 21 พฤศจิกายน 2549 ที่จะจ่ายชดเชยชาวบ้านที่ได้รับผลกระทบ 1,254 หลังคาเรือน เชื่อว่าจะได้ข้อสรุปในวันที่ 17 กันยายนนี้

เร่ง ทอท.ชดเชยเสียงสุวรรณภูมิ

( 20-09-2007 ) 10:09:51 แหล่งข่าว เดลินิวส์

นายชัยสวัสดิ์ กิตติพรไพบูลย์ ปลัดกระทรวงคมนาคม ฐานะประธานคณะกรรมการไตรภาคี เปิดเผยภายหลังการประชุมแก้ปัญหาเรื่องเสียงรอบสนามบินสุวรรณภูมิว่า ได้เร่งรัดให้บริษัท ท่าอากาศยานไทย จำกัด หรือทอท.จ่ายชดเชยให้กับชาวบ้านที่ได้รับผลกระทบเรื่องเสียงรอบสนามบิน สุวรรณภูมิโดยเร็ว ซึ่งหากพื้นที่ไหนที่ชาวบ้านตกลงรับราคาชดเชยของทอท.ให้จ่ายเงินทันที คาดว่าผู้ได้รับความเดือดร้อนแนวเส้นเสียงเอ็นอีเอฟเกิน 40 จะจ่ายเงินชดเชยให้เสร็จในเดือน ต.ค.นี้ แต่ถ้ารายไหนตกลงกันไม่ได้ต้องเข้ากระบวนการไกล่เกลี่ยข้อพิพาทต่อไป สำหรับกรณีที่ตัวแทนชาวบ้านต้องการยึดมติ ครม. วันที่ 21 พ.ย. 49 ที่ระบุว่าจะจ่ายชดเชยให้กับชาวบ้านที่ได้รับผลกระทบด้านเสียงก่อนปี 44 นั้น ให้ตัวแทนชาวบ้านและทอท.ไปจัดทำตัวเลขมาให้เสร็จภายใน 2 สัปดาห์ เพื่อนำข้อมูลมาเปรียบเทียบกับมติ ครม. วันที่ 29 พ.ค. 50 ว่ามีความแตกต่างตรงจุดไหนบ้าง หลังจากนั้นจะประชุมคณะกรรมการไตรภาคี เพื่อหาข้อยุติที่ชัดเจนอีกครั้ง “การประชุม นัดแรกยังไม่ได้ข้อสรุปที่ชัดเจน แต่ยืนยันว่าชาวบ้านที่อยู่แนวเส้นเสียงเกินเอ็นอีเอฟ 40 นั้น ทอท. พร้อมรับซื้อที่อยู่อาศัยและอาคารคืนอยู่แล้ว ส่วนชาวบ้านที่อยู่แนวเส้นเสียงเอ็นอีเอฟ 30-40 ที่เรียกร้องขอให้ทอท.จ่ายชดเชยให้เท่ากับเส้นเสียงเกิน 40 เอ็นอีเอฟนั้น จะพิจารณาเป็นรายกรณีถ้าพิสูจน์ได้ว่าประชาชนได้รับผลกระทบเรื่องเสียงจริง และคณะกรรมการฯยังยึดหลักมติ ครม. 29 พ.ค. 50 ที่ระบุจ่ายเงินให้กับชาวบ้านที่ตั้งถิ่นฐานก่อนปี 44 ซึ่งการจะแก้ไขต้องเข้า ครม. อีกครั้ง อย่างไรก็ตาม ที่ประชุมได้ให้ ทอท. รายงานความคืบหน้าการจ่ายค่าเสียหายให้กับคณะกรรมการฯได้รับทราบด้วย”.

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