Thousands of pro- and anti-government protesters are converging on Bangkok after two lawsuits against the (now former) Prime Minister found her guilty of corruption and abusing her position. Yingluck Shinawatra, the head of the populist Pheu Thai party, now no longer has a formal role in the government. She faces a five-year ban from politics and potential criminal proceedings in connection with the two cases against her, one brought by a corruption investigation agency and the other by the Constitutional Court. She could end up in exile along with her brother, Thaksin, also a former Prime Minister. But the Shinawatras’ supporters are reluctant to let her enemies push her from office, and are mobilizing for a fight.Three grenade attacks—one targeting a judge on the Constitutional Court panel—added to a palpable feeling of anxiety in Bangkok as rival protest groups prepare for all-out rallies. The anti-government PDRC is mobilizing supporters from the south of the country and gathering in Bangkok for a rally PDRC leaders expect will last several days. Rival leaders from the pro-government UDD have called for a “show of force” in response. One said he expects 100,000 supporters to make an appearance. They have asked Yingluck to join their march in Bangkok, which will target ”the invisible hands” responsible for ousting her from office. “This is the first time both sides will protest near each other and each have hardcore elements, which is extremely worrying,” a political analyst told Reuters.Yingluck faces an assault that her family must be accustomed to by now. She was found guilty of corruption in connection with the government’s ruinously expensive rice-buying scheme, and if she is banned from politics, she’ll join her brother, several other members of her family, and about 150 political allies. The Constitutional Court, which found her guilty in another case on Wednesday, also brought down two other pro-Shinawatra administrations in 2008.Thailand’s crisis is far from over.