A LEAPFROG mechanism should be introduced for court cases which involve Bill of Rights arguments, a Judiciary source said. Responding to Sir Ti Liang's fears of chaos arising from different magistrates' views, the source said a Bill of Rights court or commission should be set up. 'Any court should refer any case which involves Bill of Rights arguments and of public interest to this special court for hearing, instead of making any ruling with no binding effect at the lower court levels,' he said. Even if the arguments were presented in a High Court appeal, he added, it would be heard only by a single judge, who may hold a different view from the trial magistrate. To depend on one judge's ruling made the situation more susceptible to chaos and blunders, he said. He agreed with Sir Ti Liang's view that the Bill of Rights did not preserve the demarcation between the judiciary and the legislature as clearly as New Zealand's Bill of Rights Act. But the territory was not lagging behind New Zealand in requiring the Executive to bring to their legislature's attention any bill which appeared to be inconsistent with the Bill of Rights. He said the Legal Department had reviewed many sections of the laws since the enactment of the Bill of Rights. He did not think the Chief Justice's statement would become a guideline for future court cases. He also felt that Sir Ti Liang's comments would not affect his role as a judge.