We’ve been featured

Media Coverage

18 July 2015
The Straits Times

"LEGAL SERVICES CAN GO ONLINE BUT NOT LITIGATION"

“When I first started practice in 1995, most things were done manually and physically. For example, all the parties concerned had to exchange physical documents with each other; lawyers had to attend court physically; most of a lawyer’s work had to be attended to in the office as the physical documents were too cumbersome to lug home. But for litigation, it would be difficult to go online because litigation matters tend to concern individuals or parties who need the comfort of a face-to-face interaction with the lawyer.” – Mr. Chia Boon Teck

22 June 2015
The Straits Times

"HARD FOR MANY TO UNPLUG FROM WORK AFTER LEAVING OFFICE"

“The purpose of taking a holiday is to get away from work and spend some carefree time and de-stress. But if your personal attention is required, then the thought of not attending to it can cause you more stress than dealing with it.” – Mr. Chia Boon Teck

15 June 2015
The Straits Times

"SELF-PAYMENT KIOSKS SOON AT STATE COURTS"

Machines to ease process and save time for those paying fines, fees, bail.
“In some cases, you need a court officer to issue a slip with the details of the case, which you have to present to the cashier before she can process your payment. This administrative process often causes delay. If the proposed kiosk does away with this process, then the kiosk would be very much welcome.” – Mr. Chia Boon Teck

31 March 2015
The Straits Times

"‘MUM SAYS TEEN HELD OVER VIDEO IS BEYOND CONTROL’"

“Mr Lee [Kuan Yew] spent his life helping Singaporeans to put food on the table and build roofs over our heads. Since we need not worry about food and shelter, we can indulge in contemplating our right to hurt others with our words in the name of freedom of speech.” – Mr. Chia Boon Teck

30 March 2015
DPA International

"SINGAPORE POLICE ARREST 17-YEAR-OLD FOR ANTI-LEE KUAN YEW VIDEO"

Excerpt from article: ‘Lawyer Chia Boon Teck, who lodged one police report against Yee, said the young man’s statements against Lee “violate the Sedition Act.” Yee’s commentary against Christians also violated “the Penal Code as a ‘deliberate intent to wound religious feelings,” the lawyer said.’