nkf story - no wrongdoings

Matilda Chua is in court to answer criminal charges but nothing to do with NKF. This time she was charged under the Securities Industry Act for share tradings and manipulating the accounts of GNR. Looks like they really have not done anything criminal in the NKF fiasco.


Anonymous said...

Just because the public perceived them to have done something criminal doesn't mean they actually have. The justice system is bound to act by the rule of law, not by the whims and fancies of a deluded public.

redbean said...

you are right. public perception does not determine a person's guilt. in the case the facts have spoken. no crime committed.

they should be reinstated and claim compensation for all the wrongful publicity.

Matilah_Singapura said...

Justice has been served. from the beginning I have stated that what happened is not criminal.

Recall too that I caught these buggers at their shenanigans back in 2001.

"You can't cheat an honest man"

> they should be reinstated and claim compensation for all the wrongful publicity. <


What they did may not have been criminal, but it was not ETHICAL, and positions of trust were abused to enjoy a "high life".

As a boss you are entitled to decorate your office, travel 1st class etc. However there are self-imposed limits to what can be considered "decent" behaviour. Manager do have the latitude to run their affairs as they see fit. However that doesn't mean that they can do so without being judged by others.

The deserve the public's condemnation and social ostracisation.

The public also has every right not to trust the govt of Singapore.

Although you can't cheat an honest man, you shouldn't "cheat" anyone for any reason—i.e. take advantage of other people's lack of vigilance, for a simple reason—when people discover that they've been duped, they get pissed off.

Anonymous said...

In the public eye it is morally and ethically wrong. There is no such judgement in law. How ironic!

redbean said...

try cheating bus fares or taxi claims and see what happens?