The Sunday poll saw a 74 percent turnout, according to the Election Commission of Thailand.
What does ECT stand for?
ECT stands for Election Commission of Thailand
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of ECT
We have 183 other meanings of ECT in our Acronym Attic
- ECN-Capable Transport (explicit congestion notification)
- École Chrétienne Timothée (French: Timothy Christian School; Switzerland)
- École de Commerce de Tahiti (French: Tahiti Business School)
- Économique et Commerciale Technologique (French: Economic and Commercial Technology)
- Ectoin (molecular solvent)
- Ecuador Time
- Eddy Current Testing
- Edge Crush Test
- Edinburgh Corporation Transport
- Educational Communication and Technology (various schools)
Samples in periodicals archive:
According to the Election Commission of Thailand, support for the new constitution was lowest in the North and highest in the South.
The Senate will be half elected and half appointed through a selection panel comprising the president of the Constitutional Court, chairman of the Election Commission of Thailand, chairman of the State Auditor Commission, the Ombudsman, a Supreme Court judge and a Supreme Administrative Court judge.
As the Constitutional Drafting Assembly / Committee (CDA/CDC) debates the content of a new draft constitution, the newly appointed members of the Election Commission of Thailand (ECT) are anticipating the conduct of the constitutional referendum (by September 3) and a general election (which is to be held either on December 16 or 23).
The Election Commission of Thailand confirmed that Thai Rak Thai won all 36 seats in Bangkok, although abstention votes and invalid ballots outnumbered votes for the party.
6 general election results has been delayed, the Election Commission of Thailand saying Thursday the 400 constituency results are expected now between Jan.
Three of the five members of the Election Commission of Thailand, after about two months of investigations, voted to dismiss Yongyut who was elected speaker by six parties led by the People Power Party.
While in Thailand, the team met with more than 57 people representing 25 different institutions and organizations, including the Election Commission of Thailand, the Constitution Drafting Committee, the Supreme Court, the Supreme Administrative Court, the Human Rights Commission, the National Counter-Corruption Commission, the Ministry of Education, the Ministry of the Interior, political parties, universities, think tanks, NGOs, the U.