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In this Thursday, Aug. 1, 2019, photo taken and provided by Junya Yimprasert, members of the band Faiyen, from top left to right, Trairong Sinseubpol, Romchalee Sombulrattanakul, front left to right Nithiwat Wannasiri, Worravut Thueakchaiyaphum, pose for a group photo after lunch in Paris, France. The members of the Thai folk music group who feared for their lives because of their fiercely antiestablishment songs are celebrating being admitted to France to seek refugee status. The band fled to Thailand's neighbor Laos after a military government took power in Bangkok in 2014. Faiyen said they received constant death threats and issued urgent pleas for help to move to a safer refuge. They and their supporters said Tuesday, Aug. 6,  they are now in Paris, and plan a protest at the Thai Embassy.(Junya Yimprasert via AP)

In this Thursday, Aug. 1, 2019, photo taken and provided by Junya Yimprasert, members of the band Faiyen, from top left to right, Trairong Sinseubpol, Romchalee Sombulrattanakul, front left to right Nithiwat Wannasiri, Worravut Thueakchaiyaphum, pose for a group photo after lunch in Paris, France. The members of the Thai folk music group who feared for their lives because of their fiercely antiestablishment songs are celebrating being admitted to France to seek refugee status. The band fled to Thailand's neighbor Laos after a military government took power in Bangkok in 2014. Faiyen said they received constant death threats and issued urgent pleas for help to move to a safer refuge. They and their supporters said Tuesday, Aug. 6, they are now in Paris, and plan a protest at the Thai Embassy.(Junya Yimprasert via AP)

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