A CHINESE woman who entered Hong Kong on a forged Panamanian passport told a judge yesterday he had no right to order her out of the territory. She also accused immigration bosses of making her a 'prisoner' here. Cheng Huanqiong, 30, claims she moved to Panama from Guangdong in 1983 and was given full nationality and a passport. She came to the territory five years ago, and was issued an identity card on the basis of the document. She has since married a Hong Kong man. Ms Cheng's battle with immigration began two years ago when the authorities realised the Panamanian passport had been issued to a Spanish male. Immigration bosses yesterday launched their second bid to remove her from Hong Kong. Dale Watson, counsel for the Director of Immigration, told the High Court: 'We don't dispute at some stage or another she was in Panama. 'We say she went there from China directly and that she picked up the passport and came straight back to Hong Kong.' Ms Cheng said as far as she knew the passport was genuine, and accused immigration bosses of breaching the Bill of Rights by taking away her documents. 'I've no freedom, no nationality, no money. I live life the same as a prisoner,' she said. In June 1994, an immigration tribunal ruled Ms Cheng was allowed to remain in Hong Kong as she had not been convicted of using a bogus passport. The High Court overturned the decision, saying her entry must have been unlawful because the passport was a forgery. But the tribunal again found in her favour. Mr Justice Yeung adjourned the second judicial review until November 29.