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Found 11 results

  1. kobayashiGT

    Start review of caning in schools

    Start review of caning in schools It was reported that in schools, corporal punishment is allowed for male students in severe cases of a grave or repeated misconduct and that such punishments are carried out in private (Most parents here don't spare the rod on kids at home: Study, July 30). I commend the Ministry of Education's (MOE) guidelines on how corporal punishment is carried out as it maintains the offender's dignity and ensures he commits to a path of redemption and counselling. Certain schools have even abolished corporal punishment and opted for counselling and follow-up guidance instead. The term "grave or repeated misconduct" is broad and subjective. It is about time MOE started a review on caning. Offences liable for corporal punishment should be streamlined, specific and standardised throughout Singapore's education system. Anelka Tay Salam, 16 Secondary 4 student
  2. https://www.straitstimes.com/singapore/harsher-punishment-for-security-officers-who-sleep-on-the-job-or-act-unprofessionally-from SINGAPORE - Private security officers who slack off, sleep on the job or come to work drunk can face tougher punishment from next year, as the police strengthen penalties for errant behaviour to boost the industry's professionalism and bolster Singapore's defences. From Jan 1, officers who display errant behaviour can be punished by a fine not exceeding $2,000 or imprisonment for a term not exceeding three months, or both, The Straits Times has learnt. ***** Would it not applied to the SMRT to "cure" the deep-seated cultural extraction? Have become so intolerant of the security or has the security becoming so blatant that this has become law?
  3. I know I complain about laws not being enforced here in Singapore. We do take it easy on a lot of things compared to other places. My bro visited me from Australia last week and he was astonished that I didn't insist on seat belts for the 2nd row for my wife and mum (the kids on the 3rd row were fastened though). Guilty on that count I guess. But I say, with our (relatively) low speeds, we're get away with slack enforcements that are absolutely necessary in other places. Case in point... what do you think this girl should have got for the stunt she pulled in Dubai? Silly girl in Dubai does 170km/h with kids dangling out of the window Five girls dangled out of car as it clocked 170 km/h Woman caught racing and performing dangerous stunts By Habiba Ahmed Abd Elaziz , Staff ReporterPublished: 23:04 October 17, 2012 Dubai: Dubai Police have impounded the car of a young Emirati woman for driving at over 170 km/h with five girls between six and 14 years hanging precariously out of the SUV
  4. This letter made it to ST forum (not TRS), wonder how MOE would respond
  5. Cutting through double white line and causing the death of a love one of some people, this is a v light sentence. http://www.straitstimes.com/BreakingNews/S...ory_592119.html Oct 18, 2010 P-driver fined for fatal accident By Elena Chong A PROBATIONARY driver who caused the death of a taxi passenger by a negligent act was fined a total of $9,000 on Monday on two charges. District Judge Low Wee Ping also banned Gabriel Lim Yong Han, 21, from driving for 12 months. Lim, who pleaded guilty, was driving his father's lorry which had encroached into the path of a taxi when he unlawfully drove across two double white lines from a slip road of Bishan Street 11 into Braddell Road on Dec 27, 2008. The collision resulted in the death of rear seat passenger Tan Sheng Ping, 28, an accountant. He also admitted causing hurt to cabby Teo Cheng Liang, 41, by doing an act so negligently as to endanger life at 1.53am that day. The court heard that Ms Tan, who was not buckled up, suffered serious head injuries and was taken to hospital where she died abut 2 1/2 hours later. Defence lawyer Derek Kang said his client was a young and inexperienced driver at the time, having obtained his driving licence in April that year. Lim could have been jailed for up to two years and/or fined for causing death by doing a a negligent act. The other offence is punishable with up to six months and/or a fine of up to $2,500.
  6. This is a bit over the top, isn't it? Source: http://www.straitstimes.com/STForum/...ry_555894.html LAST year, there were 188 road fatalities, or a road death every other day, and driving along Lim Chu Kang Road on Monday morning, it was not difficult for me to see why. The speed limit of the road was 70kmh, and as I drove along, big trucks and lorries flashed past me, dangerously above the speed limit. Drivers who speed do not realise that they are part of a killing machine. Speeding is a fatal menace and should be much more policed than it is now. During my 45-minute journey from Kranji to Suntec City, I did not spot a single police patrol car or Traffic Police motorcycle. Speed traps are too few and far between, allowing irresponsible drivers to bolt and swerve on expressways unpunished. Alongside public campaigns on road safety, there should be more traffic policing vehicles to arrest the immediate problem of dangerous speedsters. It is also appalling to see the types of vehicles allowed on our expressways, and the manner in which they are driven: small motorcycles with unprotected riders in slippers zipping in and out of traffic, and lorries loaded with men and material zooming past speed limits. Singapore has stringent standards in licensing drivers, but such standards are futile if we let law-breaking speedsters threaten the lives of other road users and do not police such dangerous drivers. Fines and imprisonment may not be enough of a disincentive. The punishment which will effectively deter speeding is caning. And if a driver's speeding is responsible for a road user's death, then hanging is a fair punishment for killing someone. Ivy Singh-Lim (Mrs)
  7. 19yr/old Bro in law got license, always take father in law car at late nite w/o permission to meet friends, go out etc..kena fvck many times still do it. Till my FIL have to keep car keys with him at nite but sometimes forget to keep. One nite, TP stop the car & found the BIL's friend (w/o license) was driving the car....both had written the statement and now awaiting further action. Tried googling, BIL will be charged with abetting, something like dat...license give back + suspension + saman, friend = suspension + saman.. Will my Father in law kena or not?
  8. Ahtong

    Is this punishment too harsh?

    Link 16 yo from broken family worked as a runner for ah long. She gets 4 years jail. Boomz is older, stole credit cards and got probation only?
  9. “This took place on September 29 2008 at Hougang Ave 6 carpark. “According to the investigation officer, this is not a crime case as nobody got injured. They treat this case as mischief. “He could have injured someone with his prank. “The man was served with a stern warning by the police. The screws punctured the tires of a car MORE AT STOMP
  10. Mustank

    A comparison of punishment

    Woman given maximum fines for traffic offences: http://news.asiaone.com/News/AsiaOne%2BNew...0506-63627.html Man jailed for throwing flower pots at neighbour's flat http://news.asiaone.com/News/AsiaOne%2BNew...0506-63656.html i guess the difference is the intent to cause hurt 'Peeper' beaten to death http://news.asiaone.com/News/AsiaOne%2BNew...0505-63452.html immediate sentencing
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