• In this Aug. 28, 2015, photo, Vithita Singharat, a Thai classical dancer who performs at the Erawan Shrine -- the site of the bombing two weeks ago -- is interviewed by the Associated Press in Bangkok, Thailand. "I don't know when I'm going to die. I don't know if this will happen again," said Vithita. "But I have to come to work and do my job."On the surface, the bustling city of food vendors, traffic jams and raucous nightlife is back to normal, two weeks after the Erawan Shrine bombing. But many feel a new and gnawing sense of fear and insecurity. (AP Photo/Jocelyn Gecker)

    Post-bomb Bangkok moves on, but with new sense of insecurity

    BANGKOK (AP) — One Bangkok resident says he can’t shake the horrid sight of what he saw, or the smell of death. Another says the initial shock is gone and he’s returned to his old routine — work, happy hour and taking selfies.

    Updated: 7:42 am

  • In this image taken from video, National police chief Somyot Poompanmoung holds a cash reward at a press conference in Bangkok, Thailand, Monday, Aug. 31, 2015. Thai police have awarded themselves a 3 million baht ($84,000) reward offered to the public for tips leading to the arrest of suspects in Bangkok’s deadly bombing after a man was arrested over the weekend in an apartment where police found bomb-making equipment. (AP Photo/AP Video)

    Thai police award themselves $84K for arrest of bomb suspect

    BANGKOK (AP) — With much fanfare, Thai police had offered an $84,000 reward for tips leading to arrests in the Bangkok bombing. On Monday, they handed out the cash — to themselves.