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  1. I would like to ask the bro/sis here. Given a a choice. Would you prefer to work in a job you have more interest in it, knowledge but the boss is more micro manage and demanding OR a job with less interest, less knowledge in it but a reasonable and not so demanding boss. Assuming both job pay and benefit is the same. Which one u will choose and why?
  2. Didu

    Old man with Hammer subdued

    Elderly man arrested after using hammer to hit passing vehicles https://www.channelnewsasia.com/news/singapore/police-arrest-elderly-man-hammer-hit-vehicles-bedok-north-road-12132054 Is this the same guy?
  3. Boss of Kaki Bukit garage, 60, arrested after allegedly hitting customer's head with hammerA 60-year-old man was arrested after a dispute involving him and a customer broke out in a car garage at 1 Kaki Bukit Avenue 6 on Sep 27. Responding to a Stomp query, the police said that they received a call for assistance at 3.49pm that day. "A 60-year-old man was subsequently arrested for voluntarily causing hurt by dangerous weapons or means and criminal intimidation," added a police spokesman. A video of the incident that was posted on Facebook last Thursday (Oct 4) shows the two men in an altercation. The video shows both guys standing in front of a Toyota, whose front bonnet was held open by the older guy in a blue shirt. He is believed to be the boss of the car garage. He is seen suddenly letting go of the bonnet, causing it to slam on the younger's guy hands. The pair then started getting into a fight, with the older man waving a hammer in his hand. They also started pushing each other around The older man can be seen wielding his hammer about. On the other hand, the younger guy started shouting, "Come on!" multiple times with his arms outstretched. He also used his chest to repeatedly shove his opponent, despite the latter pushing him away. Even though other people at the scene tried to intervene, the two of them continued tussling. Lianhe Wanbao contacted the bespectacled man in the video, whom they identified as 43-year-old Mr Liu. He said that he had previously recommended the garage to a car driver that was involved in an accident. However, the two parties cancelled their collaboration as they could not come to an agreement about the commission. Prior to the fight, Mr Liu had gotten into an accident and sent his car to the garage. He said that the car garage's boss, however, detained his car and asked him to return his commission of $8,000 instead. Mr Liu believes that the boss was still upset with him for not bringing in business for the garage following the cancelled collaboration. He added: "That day, I went to the garage with a friend to collect my car. The boss insisted that I return the money, even threatening to hit my car with a hammer if I did not do so. "During our argument, he used the wooden end of the hammer to hit me on the back of my head. I called the police afterwards. "Because my head was in pain from being hit, I went to Sengkang Community Hospital, where I was hospitalised and placed under observation for one day." When contacted by Wanbao, the car garage's boss emphasised that he had no intention of injuring the other party. According to him, he went to see a doctor after being shoved over 10 times by Mr Liu and had to rest for three days. He also said that he had to rush to Hong Kong on Saturday (Oct 6) and would go to the police station to assist in investigations upon returning on Thursday (Oct 11). Police investigations are ongoing
  4. Mustank

    Fake Degree School Boss run road

    http://www.asiaone.com/News/Education/Stor...717-155267.html if his students find him, i hope the students will not chong tong
  5. Fifty-three more charges were piled on a car workshop owner on Wednesday over an alleged road accident scam, bringing the total number he faces to 81. Sollihin Anhar, 41, allegedly schemed with others to cheat insurance companies into processing claims for staged accidents between 2011 and last year allegedly defrauding insurance companies such as Liberty, SHC, Tokio Marine, China Taiping, AXA and NTUC. He is listed as a co-director of Partners Automotive, a car repair company that was registered in July 2012, according to Accounting & Corporate Regulatory Authority records. Deputy Public Prosecutor Hon Yi said the total amount involved in all the charges is about $729,000. The total amount disbursed by insurance companies is about $79,000. Source: http://www.straitstimes.com/news/singapore/courts-crime/story/car-workshop-boss-faces-53-more-charges-making-total-81-20140813
  6. A tycoon who owns a chain of budget hotels is suing the authorised agent of Rolls-Royce Motor Cars here over an alleged flaw in a $1.4 million Phantom limousine he bought four years ago. Mr James Koh Wee Meng, 49, the man behind the Fragrance chain of budget hotels, appointed Senior Counsel Davinder Singh of Drew & Napier to file the suit last November. In it, he claimed the car made loud thumping and whirring noises when moving out of a three-point turn when he took delivery of it on or around Dec 23, 2008. He also claimed that he felt 'significant vibration' from its steering wheel. He claimed the agent, Trans Eurokars, had failed to rectify these repeatedly, and is therefore seeking damages. http://www.straitstimes.com/BreakingNews/S...ory_759941.html
  7. Millennials in charge of millennials Ms Josephine Chow (right), 28, ShopBack's Singapore country manager. With her is Ms Samantha Soh (left), 23, a founder of the online cashback rewards site.ST PHOTO: AZMI ATHNI Millennials are the much-discussed generation born between 1980 and 2000 with a reputation for being entitled, finicky and frank to the point of seeming insubordinate. They account for 40 per cent of the workforce. So what happens when millennial business owners end up hiring other millennials? How do these young bosses deal with managing their own opinionated peers? The Sunday Times pops into five such workplaces PUBLISHED: 6 HOURS AGO Ankita Varma LATE? BUY EVERYONE COFFEE When you work at online cashback rewards site ShopBack, you do not have to worry about wearing proper office attire or checking your social media channels during working hours. However, there is one piece of advice that every millennial employee at the company will give you: Do not arrive at work later than 9.15am. Latecomers will find their names entered into a pool, from which three names are drawn every month. Their punishment? Foot the bill for Starbucks coffee for the entire company. The "Starbucks Lucky Draw" policy has helped "encourage" everyone in the team of more than 50 to get to work on time every day. ShopBack, which gives shoppers a portion of their online spending back when they shop through the portal on sites such as fashion e-tailer Zalora and online grocer RedMart, was started by six founders under 30 years old in September 2014. For the youngest of them, Ms Samantha Soh, 23, enforcing the punctuality rule has been an important way to build team spirit. The user interface designer, who is single, worked at Rocket Internet, a company that builds and invests in Internet companies, before leaving to start ShopBack in 2014. Given how much time we spend in the office, it's not absurd that millennials expect a nurturing, dynamic and fun work environment. MS JOSEPHINE CHOW, 28, ShopBack's Singapore country manager. With her is Ms Samantha Soh, 23, a founder of the online cashback rewards site "Team bonding doesn't just happen because a bunch of millennials work together," she says. "There needs to be guidelines in place to ensure team members can interact with one another." Still, it does not hurt that the company's 2,000 sq ft office space in Ayer Rajah has a cool start-up vibe - an open-plan working area that merges seamlessly into comfortable lounging areas, complete with bean bags, a ping-pong table and a variety of snacks and drinks. Its millennial employees enjoy working in the office so much that the company has "shopcations" - particularly busy periods when staff opt to stay overnight at the office rather than go home. Its Singapore country manager, Ms Josephine Chow, 28, who is single and also worked at Rocket Internet previously, says a cosy workplace allows for happier and more productive employees. She says: "Given how much time we spend in the office, it's not absurd that millennials expect a nurturing, dynamic and fun work environment. "In this day and age, the onus is on managers and companies to provide those for them." DO NOT CALL HIM BOSS Mr Tristan Torres Velat (far left), 36, general manager of food delivery portal Deliveroo, who practises a flattened workpalce hierarchy. ST PHOTO: MARCUS TAN Working for Deliveroo, Mr Tristan Torres Velat has on many occasions driven a motorbike to deliver food. Every Friday, he also dons a full Kangaroo suit - the "Roo" in Deliveroo - to hand out fliers in the Central Business District under the noon sun. It may be hard to imagine, but he is the general manager of the Singapore branch of the British- based food delivery firm Deliveroo. The 36-year-old oversees about 50 staff who are about 24 years old on average. His team includes marketing and branding managers, a customer service team and more than 1,000 delivery drivers. The self-confessed "crazy Spaniard" believes in a radically flattened workplace hierarchy. He does not have a separate office and, instead, constantly rotates where he sits among his team at their shophouse space in Tanjong Pagar so that he can talk to them informally. I have it written above my bathroom mirror that happy employees equal happy customers. MR TRISTAN TORRESVELAT, 36, general manager of food delivery portal Deliveroo, who practises a flattened workpalce hierarchy He also provides a team lunch every Friday and refuses to let anyone call him boss. "I have it written above my bathroom mirror that happy employees equal happy customers," says the former private banker who is married with three children. "Having a young team means dedicating nearly 60 per cent of my time to people management. But that is a small price to pay to have people who are dynamic, creative and ready to try new things." Launched in Singapore six months ago, Deliveroo delivers food from more than 900 restaurants such as P.S. Cafe, Wild Honey and the Paradise Dynasty group. Whenever it partners a new eatery, Mr Velat handles the first delivery himself. Account manager Melanie Tan, 24, who was one of the company's first hires, says: "Tristan leads by example and that has made me feel more invested in the company." Business development manager Adam Sanusi, 25, agrees. "Getting the opportunity to do things shoulder to shoulder with my team - both peers and superiors - is the best part for me." TRUSTING STAFF WITH UNLIMITED LEAVE Mr Sam Kang Li and Mr Darren Tan, both 32, on hiring staff who share the same wavelength for their video production agency Little Red Ants Creative Studio, including Ms Yvonne Chong, 22, a producer. ST PHOTO: CHEW SENG KIM The first thing you notice when you walk into the offices of video production agency Little Red Ants Creative Studio is a giant pile of shoes by the door. Like many homes, there is a no- shoes-indoors policy, as well as a very casual dress code. The employees, who are mostly in their 20s, sport comfortable attire - think shorts, jeans and tees. The relaxed, almost campus-like, vibe seems unsurprising, given the five millennial founders of the company - all photography enthusiasts and former classmates at the Nanyang Technological University's Wee Kim Wee School of Communication and Information - were under 25 years old when they started the company in 2009. The company, which produces mainly television advertisements and corporate videos, has in seven years grown to include 15 more staff, averaging 25 years old in age. It owns a 2,000 sq ft office in Lavender that has its own in-house editing studio. In terms of work culture, the guiding philosophy seems to be: As long as you get the work done, anything goes. We would rather you fit in with the team and have good work ethic than follow the traditional hiring model that looks only at stellar grades. MR SAM KANG LI and Mr Darren Tan, both 32, on hiring staff who share the same wavelength for their video production agency Little Red Ants Creative Studio, including Ms Yvonne Chong, 22, a producer This applies to anything, from the casual-Friday-every-day dress code to the fact that the firm offers unlimited leave. That means staff can take as many days off as they like, so long as work is submitted on time and other team members are informed of their absence. Director and co-founder Sam Kang Li, 32, who wore shorts and a T-shirt during the interview, says: "Obviously, we monitor to make sure no one takes advantage of the system, but in large part, we don't have hard and fast rules about anything." In terms of hiring, they pick people with whom they share a similar wavelength. Mr Sam, who is single, says: "We would rather you fit in with the team and have good work ethic than follow the traditional hiring model that looks only at stellar grades." The firm's biggest draw seems to be the willingness to offer flexible work schedules, especially for staff entering new phases of their lives. After all, millennials get older too and some of their employees are getting married or having children. This relaxed work culture is undoubtedly why motion graphic artist Ng Keyuan, 29, is still with the company after five years. He joined Little Red Ants Creative Studio after leaving a "traditional, hierarchical company". He says: "I can't imagine going back to an environment like that. "People my age tend to change jobs every two years, but I've really enjoyed the culture of this company and the autonomy I get here to try different things." 26 NOT TOO YOUNG TO HEAD $3.5M CHINA ARM Mr Darren Chen (centre), 37, executive director of Savour Events, who has no qualms appointing Ms Andrea Yeo, 26, as project manager for the events management firm's China office. With them is business development manager Alvin Yip, 26. PHOTO: GIN TAY FOR THE SUNDAY TIMES Five-year-old home-grown events management firm Savour Events is opening its first international office in Shanghai. The person who will be setting up the branch? Project director Andrea Yeo, 26, who has been working with the company for four years. As a project director in Shanghai, she will be handling a budget of $3.5 million. Her boss, Mr Darren Chen, 37, executive director of Savour Events, has no qualms about letting her take charge of the portfolio. This sort of age-blind management is, in fact, what he was gunning for when he started Savour Events in 2012, after leaving a corporate sales position at Formula One. The company, which runs Savour gourmet food festival in Singapore, comprises a millennial team of 11 who handle more than 15 large- scale gourmet events, held in Singapore as well as in places such as India, Hong Kong and China. To manage his team, which averages 25 years old in age, Mr Chen cuts out red tape and improves transparency. For example, he holds weekly "faliure meetings" with his staff, during which they discuss the mistakes that arose in the week and think about ways to prevent them from recurring. I am happy when my team members push their opinions or out-argue me in our meetings... I'm open to such healthy confrontation. MR DARREN CHEN, 37, executive director of Savour Events, who has no qualms appointing Ms Andrea Yeo, 26, as project manager for the events management firm's China office. With them is business development manager Alvin Yip, 26 Mr Chen lets on that shouting matches have happened, especially when a team member felt particularly passionate about something. But these meetings have fostered an openness to failure and a culture of honesty. He says: "I am happy when my team members push their opinions or out-argue me in our meetings. "A traditional boss might take it as insubordination, but I'm open to such healthy confrontation." For Ms Yeo, the open-minded work culture is one she thrives in, especially when she admits that in a traditionally run company, she might not be given such a huge opportunity because she would be deemed too young or inexperienced. Having a young boss running a young team changes the dynamics of things though, she says. "We get along on the same wavelength and things are a lot more open and transparent." For now, though, she is hiding her nerves behind the excitement of helping the Savour business take off in China. She adds: "We've done events there and I'm ready to take our Chinese business to the next level. I've been given a chance, now I'm ready to prove my worth." BEING ON SOCIAL MEDIA IS PART OF JOB SCOPE Ms Rachel Lim (right), 29, on managing the team of millennials behind fast-fashion business Love, Bonito. With her is fellow co-founder Viola Tan, 32. ST PHOTO: MARCUS TAN Don't be surprised if you walk into fast-fashion business, Love, Bonito's spanking new 13,000 sq ft office in Tai Seng and find half the staff surfing social media sites such as Instagram and Facebook. After all, every member of the 47-person team is encouraged to be on social media to better understand the Love, Bonito customer. Love, Bonito's open-plan office, which boasts a 4,000 sq ft warehouse, in-house photo studio and large pantry, was created with the millennial worker in mind. Tables are shared, with no cubicle divisions. In a corner sits a table overflowing with snacks. Propped against a wall is a corkboard titled #LBempowers, covered in colourful post-its highlighting the goals and desires of team members, including wanting to learn Muay Thai and throwing a durian party. This plugged-in and lively work culture has been 10 years in the making for the founders Viola Tan, 32, and Rachel Lim, 29. The third co-founder Velda Tan is no longer involved in the daily operations of the business. What started as a blogshop called BonitoChico, when Ms Viola Tan was a teacher and Ms Lim a student, has morphed into a multi-million- dollar e-commerce business that employs a team of passionate millennials. While one person might be motivated by a pat on the back, another may respond better to a handwritten card. MS RACHEL LIM, 29, on managing the team of millennials behind fast-fashion business Love, Bonito. With her is fellow co-founder Viola Tan, 32 The founders say they choose to hire people close to their age because that is the demographic of its customers. Moreover, a business that mainly markets and sells its products online requires tech- savvy workers, who tend to be young. Because everyone in the office is close in age, the hierarchy is flattened and the atmosphere casual and relaxed. But that does not mean the bosses will not step in when employees cross the line. Two people have been fired. The first was caught stealing merchandise while the other was found constantly gossiping and spreading malicious rumours among the team. Ms Lim says: "We believe in giving second chances, but as leaders, it is also important to set a strong example. We have a trust- based work environment that we are very protective of and it was important that we let it be known that detrimental and toxic behaviour would not be tolerated." Both of them are daughters of taxi drivers and had no background in business. Their journey has been one of trial and error, but experience has made them better at managing teams and people their own age. Ms Lim, who is engaged, says: "While one person might be motivated by a pat on the back, another may respond better to a handwritten card. When working with millennials, I've realised that you can't rely on a one-size-fits-all management style." Ms Tan, who is single and a self- confessed introvert, adds that millennials also enjoy interacting with their bosses because they expect their superiors to be invested in their development. "That has forced me to open up and interact more with my team," she says, "especially when these interactions are ultimately what helps them feel valued and motivated at work."
  8. Mockngbrd

    LTA got new boss

    http://www.straitstimes.com/singapore/sph-ceo-alan-chan-to-take-over-as-chairman-of-land-transport-authority-from-april-1 GG liao, new boss usually means alot of stupid thing going to be happen for him to chut power....
  9. This deserves a new thread and awareness of this kind lady. Also how mean people can be and the person who asked for the poor fellow to be sacked. Karma is a bitch Ms Sharon Guan, 54, (right) defended one of her staff - dishwasher Mr Jimmy Wee, 53 - from an intolerant customer who complained about his skin condition. TNP PHOTO: PHYLLICIA WANG SHE'S THE RESTAURANT BOSS WHO STOOD BY DISHWASHER WITH SKIN CONDITION WOMAN BOSS WHO DEFENDS EMPLOYEE WITH SKIN CONDITION SAYS COMPANIES SHOULD BE KIND TO THE NEEDY Nov 25, 2015 6:00amBY NG JUN SEN It was hardly a well-kept secret. When The New Paper on Sunday wrote about an intolerant customer, who wanted a dishwasher suffering from a genetic skin condition fired over "health reasons", the report went viral online. His employer stood by his side, saying she would rather lose the customer than lose 53-year-old Jimmy Wee. Back then, Ms Sharon Guan Xue-er declined to be named because she did not want to be seen as trying to gain publicity for Mr Wee's plight. Mr Wee suffers from neurofibromatosis, which causes thousands of tumours to grow on his face and body. It is not infectious. The report, which was published on Nov 15, sparked a hunt by netizens to identify the restaurant as they wanted to "give business" to an ethical company. And they did. Details of her restaurant, the Whampoa Keng Fish Head Steamboat's Rangoon Road outlet, were posted on Facebook. The restaurant's main branch is in Balestier Road. Ms Guan, who runs the restaurants with a partner, said she was initially uncomfortable with the notion but was eventually persuaded by customers and the media to come forward. The 54-year-old said in Mandarin: "I prefer not be identified, but it makes no difference now that we are named. "I hope that by coming forward, we can convince others to be kind towards the unfortunate and the needy, and for companies not to discriminate in their hiring." Ms Guan is in charge of all front-end operations at the restaurant, entertaining guests and taking orders. Ms Guan hired Lok Wei Qiang (right) as a chef, after he was turned down by nine other employers.The Singaporean is no stranger to hiring staff whom other businesses may reject. (See report below.) As a getai singer, she frequently participates in events organised by Tanjong Pagar Community Centre to entertain residents at old folks' homes for free. Early this year, Mr Wee approached Ms Guan after a friend recommended him to the job. He was hired when a medical check-up showed that his condition will not affect customers. His job was to clean dishes at the back of the restaurant, avoiding contact with customers. That was his request, said Ms Guan. But in March, a female customer called to complain after she saw Mr Wee cleaning dishes at the back of the restaurant. TNP found out about this when Ms Guan shared the story with us over dinner - her usual way of chatting with customers. When this reporter asked to write about Mr Wee three weeks ago, she immediately asked to leave her identity and her restaurant out of the report. PERSONAL Ms Guan had said then: "I don't want others to think that I am trying to benefit from Jimmy's ill fate. It is his personal story to tell." The report went viral overnight, with netizens sharing it more than a thousand times on social media. Even publications in Malaysia and Taiwan picked up the story of Mr Wee, who has been living with the condition since he was diagnosed at the age of seven. Several readers wrote to TNP to ask about the restaurant's identity but were turned down as per Ms Guan's wishes. But that did not stop netizens from finding out and revealing the information online. Since then, the restaurant has seen a small boost in business, though that could be attributed to other factors too, said Ms Guan. She added: "It would be sad if people dismiss this as a publicity gimmick. Extra business is always good but that is not what I am after. "I just want to use this opportunity to inform people that the unfortunate and the needy should not be cast aside or feared." Mr Wee is overwhelmed by the amount of support he has received since TNP broke the story. He said that the day after the report came out, some customers visited him at the back of the restaurant to offer words of support and encouragement. He was also recognised in the train and on the streets. Strangers smiled, greeted him and thanked him for sharing his story. Mr Wee said: "This is the first time something like that has happened to me. I am very happy that more people understand my condition better." About that intolerant customer who had wanted him fired, Mr Wee had only one thing to say: "If she could be so mean to someone like me then I hope, for her sake, that she doesn't get sick." I hope that by coming forward, we can convince others to be kind towards the unfortunate and the needy, and for companies not to discriminate in their hiring. - Ms Sharon Guan Xue-er
  10. Thaiyotakamli

    How To Jump To A pool Like A Boss

  11. Ahying

    Car box boss ?

    Any Shop In Sg Possible To put Up 2ND Hand Cars Parts To Sell Or Ownself Import Parts Or Accessories For Car To Sell ? i No there's Shop In Shopping Center ( box boss ) that does this . Any For Car Only In Sg ? Pardon Me . As i M Just back From Japan Studying . Japan there's Shop does this . Just Wondering Any In Sg . Arigatou Gozaimasu .
  12. Nostalgia

    Meet 'The Boss'

    http://www.nytimes.com/2013/02/14/sports/s...-singapore.html What do you think? Mastermind, or runner? Tua Peh Kong?
  13. recently had an external audit done ... but due to unforeseen circumstances, we failed. yesterday, my boss called us to his office to give us a dressing down. i really do not see what this could do ? and all through out the "session" - no solution or what to do next time ? what wud you/your boss do when a problem happens ? just scold everyone without anything positive coming out of it ?
  14. Mustank

    Boss, Please Dont Beat Me

    http://www.asiaone.com/News/Latest%2BNews/...924-373503.html http://www.asiaone.com/News/Latest%2BNews/...924-373445.html
  15. Pss2

    Hugo Boss

    Just like to check if anyone been to the Hugo Boss in Singapore or know the price range here? The last time I went there was 4 years ago wanting to get a pair of shoes and I am prepared to pay for $800. When I was at the shop, they have only 2 pairs which is $800 and $900 but I don't like the design at all as I am not prepared to pay for something this much which look like $80 shoe. I decide to go to Germany to buy it instead since I was there for work. The range there was much amazing and I paid only half price for it. I been buying their belts and accessories such as business bag. Does anyone know the price range for the following in Singapore? 1. Belts 2. Business Bag 3. Suits 4. Jeans
  16. KNN.... this guy should be hang.... isnt that consider murder case liao??? 3 months jail for leaving his dying foreign worker by the side of the road (and indirectly caused his death) ??? I didnt know that a FW life could be so cheap!!! http://news.asiaone.com/News/AsiaOne%2BNew...821-366640.html SINGAPORE - The employer who left his dying foreign worker by the side of the road in 2010 was jailed three months on Tuesday. The Straits Times reported that Tay Kok Eng, 56, was also sentenced to an additional six months for hiring the same worker, who was an illegal immigrant, from August 2009 to March 2010. Tay, the owner of Midas Maintenance and Services, also faced a $12,000 fine for failing to ensure the safety of his employee. The worker, Chelladurai Lenin, 47, was changing the ceiling lights of a condominium lobby located Seraya Road on Mar 30, 2010 when he met with an accident. He fell 2.8m from an unstable ladder and sustained injuries to his head and leg. Tay offered to send Lenin to the hospital but the latter refused as he not have a legal work permit. Tay drove him to a clinic in Tampines and Lenin started to lose consciousness. The doctor advised him to visit the hospital immediately. However, Tay called Lenin's friend, whose identity is unknown, and they brought him to a clinic in Hougang instead. At the clinic, the doctor also advised Tay to bring him to the hospital. On the journey to Changi, Lenin's friend dumped him on the pavement and called 995. Tay told the operator that they had found an injured man lying along Upper Changi Road East. Paramedics arrived and found the Indian national dead.
  17. Jj5599


    By Romesh Navaratnarajah: Oxley Holdings Chief Ching Chiat Kwong has defended shoebox apartments, following a comment by CapitaLand
  18. Heavenspirit

    Horrible boss

    You guys watch the horrible boss movie.? Care to share any of your horrible boss stories?
  19. Any bros watched the HK movie 窃听风云 (OVERHEARD) starring 古天乐 Louis Koo? Am no IT/surveillance expert and thought the part where they claimed they were able to eavesdrop via our smart phones to any conversation near to it as long they get hold of the phone number was some fantasy until I read this article. So the next time you wanted to about your boss or company in the office to your co-workers, think twice... [sweatdrop] From ST Sunday Times: http://www.straitstimes.com/BreakingNews/S...ory_773579.html Office gadget spyware gaining in popularity Published on Mar 4, 2012 By Siau Ming En The spy mouse, modified from an ordinary one, takes a SIM card. It requires only a phone call to activate it and all sounds within a 10m radius can then be heard. -- PHOTOS: COURTESY OF SGSPYCAM.COM Here's a reason for you to watch what you say at work: That innocent-looking mouse on your desk could be transmitting your conversations to your boss. Same with the thumbdrive. Spyware has made its way into offices, and it has gone beyond hidden cameras. The 'spy mouse', a modified version of the ordinary gadget, becomes a listening device with an embedded SIM card. All it takes is a phone call to that number to activate it. All sounds and conversations within a 10m radius of the mouse can then be heard by the caller. BACKGROUND STORY While there are no privacy laws in Singapore, a spyware user could breach encompassing laws, such as that regarding confidence. 'If confidential information is accessed without permission, by improper acquisition, then the courts may protect such information,' said Mr Bryan Tan of Keystone Law Corporation. Sellers say there is a healthy market for such spy equipment.
  20. Jman888

    Boss with a heart

    regardless of how much he made after selling his business, the payout is very generous
  21. Porker

    Authorized Hugo Boss Tailor

    Anyone knows if there are any in Singapore?
  22. Wat do u think... one-sided?
  23. Never buy or order or visit this shop @ balestier known as PD Door shop beside the 7-Eleven. Very very very bad experience with them. http://www.pddoor.com.sg/ 576 Balestier Road Charles Ng Wad happened? 11 hours ago
  24. I hope someone remembered to impound their passports Anyway this guy made / scammed millions but got fined $60k ... sup sup sui. After the jail term, he can still live comfortably in retirement.