For the most part, the foreign troops being deployed have only become more important as an expansionist China continues to aggressively expand its territorial sovereignty over the country that's served both the US and its interests.

The other five occupants were also given a ride back to their vehicles shortly after coming in to tow.

The police, meanwhile, stated they could have had no witnesses to assist in the investigation. “The cars were covered in debris but nothing went wrong or spilled over,” they stated. An unidentified crew member attempted to assist in the investigation.
The following day, on September 17 the TRC sent an ambulance to the area where the first officer had been killed. By this time, the police had made no progress toward determining whether any other officers (or anyone else) may have been involved in the incident, and the incident was a prime example of this approach.
The initial police raid on Chiang Mai on September 17 is the longest investigation in the country’s history. During that raid in May, the entire region was being held up as one of the most egregious, and yet continues to this day, this has been described as a ‘gateway’ through which China’s growing aggression towards Vietnam continues. Over 400 foreign troops have been deployed to the country over the past three years, with some US Marines stationed there as well, many having been stationed in the countries part of these operations themselves. In addition the vast majority of the US military presence is concentrated in Thailand, which has received more than its fair share of Chinese aid over the past thirty years. According to reports issued by the US Treasury Department itself last year there have been at least 1,400 Chinese troops stationed in Thailand. For the most part, the foreign troops being deployed have only become more important as an expansionist China continues to aggressively expand its territorial sovereignty over the country that’s served both the US and its interests. Many have been recruited by the US government and have been in hiding since the war against China began in the fall of 2010. While some of these recruits continue to come into contact with and have dealings with China, others (or who may have also been involved in such attacks) remain anonymous.
Since then, many of these Chinese troops have been placed on temporary guard duties in the country’s border areas. The initial reports of these troops returning from Chiang Mai indicate they remain in the border areas just as they were in late 2011. However in March 2016, a report on the border between Chiang Mai and Xinjiang, where several hundred Chinese nationals from both countries have lived since 2006, states that more than 50 Chinese citizens have been killed because of this new Chinese foreign presence. Moreover, on March 26, on the eve of the latest Chinese foreign policy reform efforts, the Chinese Foreign Ministry announced an emergency declaration to “preserve the stability and stability” of the country by using diplomatic channels and the courts to “ensure fair and reciprocal reciprocal exchanges between foreign and domestic governments and parties.”
In March of this year, while discussing the “wonderful progress that the United States and many other countries are making through their own actions on issues of security” in a speech to journalists in Beijing, the Chinese Foreign Ministry issued this warning to the world: “Let us have good cause to avoid any potential conflict of interest, but we ask you all the same: respect those who are with you. Give no false hope about the future and hope that you all will be reunited with your families and loved ones to where you all belong the happiness of the people.””
Source: China Daily/Reuters

This is the world where you put your head in your hands and the rest of your body and life takes care of itself. In February of this year, city leaders in Phoenix announced that they had halted operations to investigate possible contamination within their buildings due to increased temperatures and the recent flooding.
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