The US travel restrictions on Thailand are still in effect, but the country is no longer as dangerous as they were before a wave of recent attacks.

It’s safe to travel to Thailand, but that’s not the point.

Thailand is no more safe than any other country, and it’s not necessary to travel there.

As far as the travel restrictions go, Thailand is the safest country on earth.

Here’s what you need to know about traveling to Thailand.

1.

Travel to Thailand is still possible for Americans as of May 2018, though the US government still allows citizens of 28 other countries, plus Canada and Mexico, to visit the country.

That includes Canada, Mexico, Argentina, Australia, New Zealand, and the United Kingdom.

However, US citizens in the U.K. are still restricted from entering the country, as well as other U.S. citizens traveling to the U and Canada.

As a result, it’s a good idea to check your visa status prior to heading to Thailand if you’re interested in visiting the country or making a visa application.

2.

Thai restaurants have a relaxed policy when it comes to serving alcohol.

It looks like you can buy drinks, but there’s no alcohol allowed on the premises.

That means if you want a drink at the Thai restaurants in the US, you’ll need to ask the bar staff.

If you’re going to Thailand for a family reunion, for example, you may want to ask a Thai guest at the reception to bring you some alcohol.

The restaurants in Bangkok are generally not overly crowded, but they’re usually well-stocked.

3.

Thailand has a low crime rate.

As of January 1, 2018, the crime rate in Thailand was 2,065 per 100,000 people, according to the government.

It is not a high crime rate, but it’s relatively low.

That’s because most crimes in Thailand are committed by people who are under the age of 30, according a study published in the journal Criminology.

The study also found that the number of drug-related arrests in Thailand has dropped dramatically.

Thailand also has relatively low homicide rates, with a homicide rate of 2.5 per 100 1,000 in 2014.

Thailand’s crime rate is one of the lowest in Southeast Asia, and although the country has a reputation as a safe destination, it can be tough to get around in.

You’ll also want to be aware of scams and crime, as the Thai government has some of the toughest anti-corruption laws in the region.

4.

The country is relatively free of corruption.

Thailand still has a long way to go before it becomes a truly free country, but its reputation as the safest place in the world does not seem to be in question.

According to a 2016 study from the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, there were approximately 1,600 corruption cases in Thailand between 2007 and 2014.

5.

Thailand does not have a history of terrorism.

Thailand was declared a state of emergency in August 2018 due to a wave or series of attacks that began in the middle of the year.

That triggered the US to temporarily halt all travel to the country and imposed restrictions on American citizens.

In response, Thailand has implemented a series of laws designed to prevent terrorism, including the anti-terrorism law, the law that bans any kind of terrorist activities, and a ban on the financing of terrorism, which also applies to foreign nationals.

As with other countries in Southeast Asian, Thailand’s terrorism prevention laws were also implemented during a period of economic hardship, when many Thai citizens were struggling to make ends meet.

Thailand currently has a counterterrorism threat level of “medium,” which means it is considered extremely dangerous for foreign nationals to enter the country without a visa.

6.

Thailand allows foreigners to travel from any point in the country to the United States.

However for some travelers, the United State has restrictions on traveling to other countries.

The US government has banned Thai nationals from traveling to Cambodia, Laos, Myanmar, and Vietnam, which are both countries with heavy levels of corruption, as of June 2018.

This was in response to a string of attacks in Thailand that involved bombs and grenades, according the United Nations.

As for other countries that the United