No details were given of their alleged misconduct, but the statement said they were tasked with monitoring the bedrooms in the royal palace.
Both were deprived of their military titles of lieutenant colonel and royal ornaments.
In another palace announcement, two military officers were fired for "lack of awareness of a Royal Guard officer" and for behavior "not in line with rank and position standards."
The dismissals followed violently. a few weeks in the palace. On October 22, the King withdraws his royal group from her titles, status and military ranks as "disloyal", only three months after her anointing.
The message states that the King anointed Sinenath with the title of Royal Noble Consort in the hope that she would "change her behavior and actions", but she continued to act "disloyal, ungrateful, and merciless to His Majesty's kindness" and strives to become "equal to the Queen. "
Just days later, the palace announced the dismissal of six palace employees for" grave disciplinary violations ". These ranged from officers in the police and army, to the "Hung Yin", or a lady in the royal household, and a senior police lieutenant from the Royal Household Bureau.
"The order of His Majesty the King accused them of grave disciplinary misconduct and of exploiting their bureaucratic position for personal gain," the palace said in a statement.
19659002] The statements of the palace on Tuesday make no connection between the firing of the 10 clerks and the undressing of Sineenat & # 39; s
The series of dismissals and the statements of the palace give a rare glimpse into the internal functioning of the royal household and the new king who was crowned in May.
"This royal purge of assistants, military officers and the royal consort in a very public way tells us that the new monarch of Thailand aims to exercise a highly centralized control over the palace and perhaps, by extension, the whole kingdom of Thailand." . said Paul Chambers, a lecturer at the Asei Community College of Thai Studies at the University of Naresuan.