Index of all articles, click here
The appointment and removal from office of an administrative
judge must be approved by the Judicial Commission of the Administrative Courts
as provided by law before they are tendered to the King.
Qualified persons in the field of law or the administration of the State affairs may be appointed as judges of the Supreme Administrative Court. Such appointment shall be made in the number of not less than one-third of the total number of judges of the Supreme Administrative Court and must be approved by the Judicial Commission of the Administrative Courts as provided by law and by the Senate before it is tendered to the King.
The promotion, increase of salaries, and punishment of administrative judges must be approved by the Judicial Commission of the Administrative Courts as provided by law.
Section 278. The appointment of an administrative judge as President of the Supreme Administrative Court, shall, when already approved by the Judicial Commission of the Administrative Courts and the Senate, be tendered by the Prime Minister to the King for appointment.
Section 279. The
Judicial Commission of the Administrative Courts consists
of the following persons:
(1) President of the Supreme Administrative Court as Chairman;
(2) nine qualified members who are administrative judges and elected by administrative judges among themselves;
(3) three qualified members, two of whom are elected by the Senate and the other by the Council of Ministers.
The qualifications, prohibitions and procedure for the election of the qualified members shall be in accordance with the provisions of the law.
The Administrative Courts shall have an independent secretariat,
with the Secretary-General of the Office of the Administrative Courts as the
superior responsible directly to the President of the Supreme Administrative
The appointment of the Secretary-General of the Office of the Administrative Courts must be approved by the Judicial Commission of Administrative Courts as provided by law.
The Office of the Administrative Courts shall have autonomy in personnel administration, budget and other activities as provided by law.
CHAPTER I - General Provisions 1-7
CHAPTER II - Amendment of the Constitution 8-25
CHAPTER III - Rights and Liberties of the Thai People 26-65
CHAPTER IV - Duties of the Thai People 66-70
CHAPTER V - Directive Principles of Fundamental State Policies 71-89
CHAPTER VI - The National Assembly
Part 1 General Provisions 90-97
Part 2 The House of Representatives 98-120
Part 3 The Senate 121-135
Part 4 Election Commission 136-148
Part 5 Provisions Applicable to both Houses 149-192
Part 6 Joint Sittings of the National Assembly 193-195
Part 7 Ombudsmen 196-198
Part 8 The National Human Rights Commission 199-200
CHAPTER VII - The Council of Ministers 201-212
CHAPTER VIII The Courts
Part 1 General Provisions 233-254
Part 2 Constitutional Court 255-270
Part 3 Courts of Justice 271-275
Part 4 Administrative Courts 276-280
Part 5 Military Courts 281
CHAPTER IX Local Government 282-290
CHAPTER X Inspection of the Exercise of State Power
Part 1 Declaration of Accounts Showing Particulars of Assets and Liabilities 291-296
Part 2 The National Counter Corruption Commission 297-302
Part 3 The Removal from Office 303-307
Part 4 Criminal Proceedings Against Persons Holding Political Positions 308-311
CHAPTER XI State Audit 312
CHAPTER XII Amendment of the Constitution Transitory Provisions 313
Transitory Provisions 314-336
Index of all articles, click here
This page: http://www.asiatour.com/lawarchives/thailand/thailand-constitution8-4.htm
Created: September 1, 1995 - Last updated: February 19, 2011