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Wrong Tan Malanjum?

Tan Sri Malanjum

Chairman

Sarawak PKR

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Web References(40 Total References)


Judiciary « Lim Kit Siang

blog.limkitsiang.com [cached]

I support the proposal by the Sarawak PKR chairman Baru Bian for the appointment of Tan Sri Richard Malanjum, the Chief Judge of Sabah and Sarawak for over a decade since July 2006, as the next Chief Justice.
This will create history as Malanjum will be the first Malaysian from Sabah/Sarawak to head the Malaysian judiciary in half a century. The present Chief Justice, Tun Arifin Zakaria will end his tenure in March next year after it was extended from October 1 this year. Malanjum holds the distinction as the longest-serving judge, whether of High Court, Court of Appeal or Federal Court in the country. Read the rest of this entry >


Sabah « Lim Kit Siang

blog.limkitsiang.com [cached]

I support the proposal by the Sarawak PKR chairman Baru Bian for the appointment of Tan Sri Richard Malanjum, the Chief Judge of Sabah and Sarawak for over a decade since July 2006, as the next Chief Justice.
This will create history as Malanjum will be the first Malaysian from Sabah/Sarawak to head the Malaysian judiciary in half a century. The present Chief Justice, Tun Arifin Zakaria will end his tenure in March next year after it was extended from October 1 this year. Malanjum holds the distinction as the longest-serving judge, whether of High Court, Court of Appeal or Federal Court in the country. Read the rest of this entry >


Sarawak « Lim Kit Siang

blog.limkitsiang.com [cached]

I support the proposal by the Sarawak PKR chairman Baru Bian for the appointment of Tan Sri Richard Malanjum, the Chief Judge of Sabah and Sarawak for over a decade since July 2006, as the next Chief Justice.
This will create history as Malanjum will be the first Malaysian from Sabah/Sarawak to head the Malaysian judiciary in half a century. The present Chief Justice, Tun Arifin Zakaria will end his tenure in March next year after it was extended from October 1 this year. Malanjum holds the distinction as the longest-serving judge, whether of High Court, Court of Appeal or Federal Court in the country. Read the rest of this entry >


dailyexpress.com.my

Dubbed "Environmental Workshop and Capacity Building for POs and IOs" organised by Judiciary-led Sabah State Working Group on the Environment - the second of its kind since April, the two-day event signalled the advent of "Environmental Rule of Law" which is part of the Putrajaya Statement - an output of the First Asia & Pacific International Colloquim on Dec. 12, 2013, attended by Chief Justices from across the region, including Tan Sri Richard Malanjum, Chief Justice of Sabah and Sarawak.
Key elements of the Putrajaya Statement include 'right to healthy environment, adequate and implementable laws, access to justice and information, public participation, accountability, transparency, liability for environmental damages, fair and just enforcement. The Statement borders on mild judicial warning to the region that robust laws, integrated governance structure, better accountability and a co-ordinated sustainability approach are needed for the long term viability of this fastest growing region which faces serious challenges from unsustainable growth, burgeoning populations, unbridled consumption and urbanisation. Malanjum said the aim of the two-day workshop is to train POs and IOs so that they will know how to better handle cases. "There were a lot of cases previously where those charged got acquitted not so much because there was no evidence, but because of mishandling of evidence or failure to prosecute properly," Malanjum told Daily Express. That's why so many turn up because they want to get exposure," Malanjum referred to the packed High Court turnout. "But the NGOs have to come to help the government agencies," he added.


www.dailyexpress.com.my

Dubbed "Environmental Workshop and Capacity Building for POs and IOs" organised by Judiciary-led Sabah State Working Group on the Environment - the second of its kind since April, the two-day event signalled the advent of "Environmental Rule of Law" which is part of the Putrajaya Statement - an output of the First Asia & Pacific International Colloquim on Dec. 12, 2013, attended by Chief Justices from across the region, including Tan Sri Richard Malanjum, Chief Justice of Sabah and Sarawak.
Key elements of the Putrajaya Statement include 'right to healthy environment, adequate and implementable laws, access to justice and information, public participation, accountability, transparency, liability for environmental damages, fair and just enforcement. The Statement borders on mild judicial warning to the region that robust laws, integrated governance structure, better accountability and a co-ordinated sustainability approach are needed for the long term viability of this fastest growing region which faces serious challenges from unsustainable growth, burgeoning populations, unbridled consumption and urbanisation. Malanjum said the aim of the two-day workshop is to train POs and IOs so that they will know how to better handle cases. "There were a lot of cases previously where those charged got acquitted not so much because there was no evidence, but because of mishandling of evidence or failure to prosecute properly," Malanjum told Daily Express. That's why so many turn up because they want to get exposure," Malanjum referred to the packed High Court turnout. "But the NGOs have to come to help the government agencies," he added.


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