The Thai government is currently debating a series of controversial measures that would effectively bar foreigners from entering the country for up to three months for non-essential purposes, such as tourism, education and healthcare.

The government’s measures, which have already been rejected by the country’s Constitutional Court, are designed to combat what it sees as a growing trend of foreigners visiting Thailand without being registered.

The measures include:The Government of Thailand has announced that it will limit foreigners’ trips to Thailand by banning the importation of luxury vehicles, motorcycles and recreational vehicles.

It also plans to restrict the import of certain types of electronics.

In a statement, the Ministry of Tourism said the measures are aimed at combating “unhealthy” foreign visitors.

The measures are expected to take effect on March 16.

However, the Thai government said it will not restrict foreign visitors to their residence countries and will allow them to visit the country on a limited basis during certain timeframes.

This will include those who wish to visit Thailand on business or holiday, as well as students, academics, medical professionals and tourists from countries that are considered “safe” by the Government of the day.

The Ministry of Foreign Affairs said that this restriction will be lifted on April 11.

The government’s move is being widely criticized by many, including many foreigners, who say that this will severely restrict the Thai economy, reduce foreign investment and damage the tourism industry.

A study by the American Chamber of Commerce in Thailand found that in 2017, tourists from outside the United States spent $1.4 billion in Thailand, which is roughly 1 percent of the countrys GDP.

The Chamber also estimated that foreign visitors spend $12 billion in the country each year.

Many tourists also said that the ban will only hurt the Thai people, since many Thai people will have to buy their own tickets and travel without knowing whether they will be able to visit a specific destination.

Many people also believe that this measure will harm tourism, especially for foreign tourists, as the ban on importation will negatively affect Thai tourists, said one tourist from China.

“If they can’t buy tickets, why would anyone go?

It’s a big hit on tourism,” the tourist said.

While the Government is expected to repeal the measures, the ban may not be effective until 2019.

The Government is also expected to ban foreign travelers from using certain types “high-risk” countries, such the Middle East, Central Asia and South East Asia.

The country is facing an economic crisis, and many Thai businesses have closed their doors, forcing millions of people to seek work elsewhere.

Many Thai citizens are also struggling with the effects of the economic downturn.

Many Thai tourists have expressed fears about the future of their country after the country recently announced that the country will have no tourism for another five years.

A large number of Thai students have also left the country in the past three years due to the economic crisis.