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  1. Tsang must prove his free-market credentials

    Posted Mar 26th 2005, 12:00am by Staff Reporter

    ... in right-to-die case', March 23) on Terri Schiavo starts out on balance then takes the predictable 'left' turn by misrepresenting the specifics of this case. For starters, Mrs Schiavo, ... cleverly those who argue for Mrs Schiavo's death couch the terms, she is, in fact, being starved to death. In any other case, this would constitute cruel and unusual punishment- which ...

  2. Eye Witness

    Posted Jun 04th 2007, 12:00am by Cliff Buddle

    ... the handover, people saw could be a problematic area. That has proved to be the case. When you look back on the early judgments, do you think the courts tried to fix things which did not need fixing? ... overheard saying 'now for plan B' when leaving court after the landmark right of abode case in 1999. Was there a plan B? It is complete news to me. The suggestion was that plan ...

  3. Public Eye

    Posted Sep 24th 2008, 12:00am by Michael Chugani

    ... prices stable? Or will they exploit the increased demand by further price gouging? Now that's a really stupid question, and Public Eye apologises for asking it. Puppets finding a way ... with Michael Chugani mickchug@gmail.com Sick? Well, you can wait for office hours Public Eye's 'callous quote of the week' goes to Gloria Tam Lai-fun, deputy director ...

  4. Public Eye

    Posted Jul 18th 2012, 12:00am

    ... Michael Chugani Leung conjures up HK$7b magic trick after ducking questions Public Eye is aghast. We were hoping, stupidly perhaps, that Chief Executive Leung Chun-ying would finally come clean on his illegal structures when he faced legislators on Monday. He didn't. Instead, he hid behind a pending court case. Doesn't he know the more he ducks the more he'll trip ...

  5. Eye Witness

    Posted Jun 11th 2007, 12:00am by Ambrose Leung

    ... I'll be 103. I think that's a bit long. I hope it will see Hong Kong as providing an opportunity to demonstrate in a part of China that will introduce a democratic system without losing complete control. I suspect there are some in China who would remember Sun Yat-sen came from Hong Kong. You are suggesting using Hong Kong as an example for democratisation on the mainland. ...

  6. Legco needs to probe West Kowloon disclosure case

    Posted Feb 22nd 2012, 12:00am

    ... that have raised serious doubts about their credibility. During this time, the government should and must always remain politically neutral in the eye of the storm. Unfortunately, the inconsistent comments by various government officials in Leung's case over a potential conflict of interest have only confused the public. Two weeks ago, the government issued a statement in response ...

  7. Eye on the polls, politicians bend to the populist wind

    Posted Jun 06th 2012, 12:00am

    ... they say. These opportunists care only about maximising their exposure. Take the case of Chief Executive Donald Tsang Yam-kuen, who has been accused of wasting public money for staying in plush ...

  8. Public Eye

    Posted Mar 14th 2012, 12:00am

    ... Watson, too. There certainly is nothing elementary about the case. Did Leung Chun-ying's people set up the sit-down to canvass votes or get the dirt on election rival Henry Tang Ying-yen from ...

  9. Public Eye

    Posted Jan 18th 2012, 12:00am

    ... outside some of its buildings. This is Hong Kong, not North Korea. Public Eye is still waiting for someone, anyone, in government to shout out loud that picture-taking in public is a basic Hong ... raged against foreign maids? A case of different standards for a different complexion? It's the babies, not the beds Do they even know what the problem is? The problem is not that we ...

  10. Congo case should go to Beijing, court hears

    Posted Mar 22nd 2011, 12:00am by Toh Han Shih

    ... immunity an important issue which affects relations between states.' If the Hong Kong courts were to hear the case, it would prejudice China's sovereignty, the letters said, adding: 'The case should enjoy absolute immunity.' The letters also said China did not accept any jurisdiction over foreign countries involving state-owned enterprises. Under the principle ...




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