The judge acquitted the five defendants on one ground out of five defence arguments. Among those he rejected was the argument that the law and by-laws governing police permits for public assemblies and processions were unconstitutional, because the police never issue licences. He told the defendants: You should have applied for judicial review if you were dissatisfied by the police denying you a licence. Not as simple as it looks. Full essay.
Yawning Bread, which began in November 1996, has been running for 20 years.
- There was once a buffalo here
- Spreading a bit of money to “position Singapore for the future”
- Let’s see who’s T rex now
- Did we get more economic growth by giving up our freedoms?
- The loneliness of loving Berg
- Auxiliary thoughts about auxiliary police
- Rebuilding from the rubble of 2016 voter-quakes
- Zika erupts in Singapore: how we made it worse than it might otherwise have been
- The gay issue in Malaysia and Indonesia as a window into the civilisational crisis of the Islamic world
- Big bank, big government, but the similarity ends there