According to CNBC in late July 2019
The Thai baht has soared against the U.S. dollar this year, significantly more than many other emerging market currencies.
“Policymakers and exporters in Thailand are once again voicing concern about the strength of the baht,” Gareth Leather, senior Asia economist at research firm Capital Economics, wrote in a note earlier this month. “While most (emerging market) currencies have appreciated against the US dollar in recent months, none have risen by as much as the baht.”
The article goes on to say why the increase in the currency's strength may be too fast, hurting the tourism industry and exports. It lacks, however, what position the Thai government has taken on this, except for a bit on interest rates:
The country’s central bank could give in to pressure and cut rates to curb the rising baht, economists said. Still, they were not optimistic about the effectiveness of such a move.
“The (Bank of Thailand) could consider a rate cut to help reduce the baht’s yield appeal, but it will be no panacea,” DBS analysts said in their note, adding that a cut of 25 basis points would just undo a hike by the central bank last December.
ING’s Sakpal similarly said that any cut would see limited results.
So I am wondering, has the Thai government taken any position on this matter? Have they (the PM, ministers, officials, etc.) made any statements in support of or against the rising value of the Baht? Alternatively, any government action aimed at influencing the value of the currency may also answer the question, though I'm looking for something more recent than December of 2018.