Thailand has strict laws against disparaging or criticising the monarchy, which they take very seriously - jail terms can run into the hundreds of years.
It is especially sensitive about photographs of the new King Maha Vajiralongkorn which have been circulated by some critics of the monarchy.
Thai authorities Tuesday backed down on their threat to ban Facebook over posts deemed critical of the royal family after officials said the social networking giant had agreed to expunge such content.
More than 100 people have been charged under the law since the military coup three years ago.
After the deadline, the secretary-general of the Thai telecom regulator Takorn Tantasith told reporters that criminal court orders had already been issued for 34 pages and authorities were seeking court orders for the other 97 web pages.
Despite alarmist news stories and social media posts saying that the government could shut off Thailand's Facebook access at 10am today if the site didn't remove 131 urls deemed inappropriate by the government, the site is still accessible in Thailand.
Facebook did not immediately respond to a Reuters request for comment on the matter.
Under its published policies, Facebook says it will comply with a country's request to remove content if it receives a valid court order.
Facebook's own Government Requests report shows that 50 "pieces of content" were restricted in accordance with requests from the Thai Ministry of Information and Communication Technology for 2016, with 40 of them occurring in the second half of the year.
Furious top brass in the South East Asian nation reportedly want the clip taken offline and the Bangkok Post is reporting the entire country could lose its access to Facebook as early as Tuesday morning (local time) if this isn't removed.
Having lived most of his life under the radar, King Maha Vajiralongkorn found himself in the public eye following the death of his father King Bhumibol Adulyadej after a 70 year rule last year.
Since the military took power in a coup in 2014, Thailand's government has ramped up online censorship, particularly against material perceived to insult the monarchy.
The Thai government is pushing back, however.