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Dressed in colourful traditional garb, the village's female elders gather around a young woman as two large cameras begin recording. In a soft but firm voice, Pornchita Fahpratanprai explains why they are standing up against a coal mine threatening their peaceful community in the mountains of northern Thailand.
In Thailand’s deep south, torture is devastating communities. But one woman is trying to stop the violence by documenting abuse and offering therapy in its place.
Instead of becoming a judge, Juthamat Srihatthapadungkit chose to fight for justice from the ground up. The 26-year-old works side by side with communities to end mining projects approved without public consent and monitor laws and policies related to the country's mineral resources.
One of the most radical political artists in the Thai scene, Tada Hengsapkul ties together nationalism, often-ugly politics, and the bruises of the Cold War in provocative, thought-provoking art.
"The house I live in, the clothes that I wear - my shoes, my school uniform, my tuition fees, my bike, and my toys, everything all comes from the sea."
Following her mother’s footsteps, she fights for Thailand’s slum communities becoming a rising voice of empowerment for the slums of Bangkok.
Following the dam construction in the 1990s, the villagers of Rasi Salai in Thailand’s northeast find themselves in a decades-long battle for compensation from the authorities and meager scraps from a devastated ecosystem.
When a Chinese mining company arrived in a quiet rural area in Thailand's northeastern province of Sakon Nakhon in 2015, a group of local women knew they had to act.  
After shootings and killings, a village in southern Thailand hopes for land rights recognition.