What, you think Thaksin Shinawatra's not going to eat at a hawker stall called "Thaksin Beef Noodle"?
The electoral delay, which is the second since the military seized power, means the nation will not go to the polls until August 2016 at the earliest, some 27 months after the army's coup.
Human rights groups are concerned that Thailand's freedom of the press is being irreconcilably curtailed under the military junta led by Prime Minister Prayuth Chan-ocha.
The Thai military junta has filed criminal charges against the former prime minister over her divisive rice-buying policy that cost the country millions.
Yingluck Shinawatra's supporters say the trial is a ploy by the junta to stifle her influence and keep her from running in promised upcoming elections.
Designed to curb blasphemy or affronts to the royal family, Thailand's draconian lèse-majesté laws have been wielded to suppress any criticism of the monarchy and constitution.
Police officers broke up an event meant to publicize the state of human rights in the country since its military coup in May.
Yingluck had been detained alongside over 100 people in an undisclosed location since she surrendered herself to the Thai army.
Coup leaders consolidated their control of the country over the weekend, confirming they would now accept all lawmaking responsibilities.
Yingluck Shinawatra is being held in an undisclosed location after she responded to a military summons and was taken into custody on Friday.