Reporter, Hong Kong
Jasmine Siu is a reporter who covers Hong Kong courts and legal affairs at the Post.
Latest from Jasmine Siu
Defendant Ng Yan-kin looks away as video of Anni Li Sin-heng’s killing plays after court warned of distressing images.
Court hears defendant was seen on CCTV buying knife just before meeting his girlfriend, and hours after arguing with her about sex tapes.
Wong Ching-bor, who fell ill after receiving infusion administered by Dr Mak Wan-ling, tells court she was only told of slight fever as a possible side effect.
Lawyers for the media mogul have asked for an injunction preventing the review of any documents that fall outside the scope of the warrant.
Cheng Lai-king, of the Central and Western District Council, had posted the name and details of officer accused of shooting Indonesian reporter in the eye.
Prosecutor says the treatment was so new that its clinical benefits even in severely ill patients are still uncertain.
The woman, who suffers from a major depressive disorder, admitted to killing her son because she believed he would not be able to support himself without her.
One of the trio also admits to attacking a drunk local, whom protesters mistook for a policeman when he attempted to clear a roadblock on October 5, 2019.
Former business partner Choy Kwok-keung says Hoi Tin Tong founder Ng Yiu-ming gave instructions to rinse mould-covered jelly for sale in 2006.
Detective Sergeant Keith Leung was trying to help his commander during chaotic rally in Sha Tin mall in July last year, court hears.
Huang Xiaoyi takes Citybus and its then-driver Liu Kam-wan, 49, to High Court for a personal injury claim over the accident on November 1, 2017.
16-year-old girl had been put on probation after pleading guilty in petrol bomb case, but prosecutors challenged original punishment and had called for her to be remanded.
Domestic worker Jo-an Evera Palpal-Latoc, 42, received a shorter term of seven months, for assisting Heidi Wong in running the escort service.
Prosecution cites a psychiatrist’s assessment in maintaining that the bite was deliberate.
Ordinarily the man’s estate would have been entitled to the woman’s, given that she died without a will.
Chan King-hei, 33, found guilty of sharing information about police inspector’s father online after using job to cull data of 29 individuals.
Kwong Sing-yu, 27, pleaded guilty to assault occasioning actual bodily harm and wounding over attack in June and was told prison term was inevitable.
Tsang Chi-kin, who was shot with a live round during National Day protests last year, is charged with rioting and two counts of assaulting police.
The herbal products magnate is suing an ex-partner for defamation over claims his employees rinsed mould off of products for sale.
Defendant Chow King-man told police he had carried out the attack because his ex-wife had referred to him as old and useless.
Lawyers for Hoi Tin Tong accused Choy Kwok-keung of coordinating and staging a news report in 2013 to injure the company famous for its turtle jelly.
But Heidi Wong’s two helpers earned just HK$1,000 a month for their part in the scheme, which used fake images to lure customers.
Ramanjit Singh’s future has been uncertain since court ruled there was a case against him.
Angela Ho applied for court order to appoint two managing directors of Alvarez & Marsal Asia as administrators, with their fees to be paid out of the estate, at an hourly rate of HK$2,535 to HK$6,630.
Judge says defendant Jackie Chen’s speech and conduct were not enough to constitute unlawful assembly, let alone rioting.
Court rejects argument that the disqualified candidate would have been barred anyway.
Four separate landlords have now demanded the displays honouring the anti-government protest movement be removed from the stores.
The one-time feng shui master is serving 12 years at Stanley Prison after forging a will to get his hands on Wang’s HK$83 billion fortune.
Case centred on violent clashes between police and more than 100 in Sha Tin shopping centre on July 14 last year, during which two riots broke out.
Explaining court’s refusal to overturn convictions of 24 drivers, judge Joseph Fok argues decades-old laws governing carriage of passengers do apply to Uber’s model.