Its lawyer Datuk David Gurupatham said that if the jewellery were not seized by police but in the possession of the former prime minister’s wife, then she would have to return it or pay the price of the items together with damages and costs, if the court decides in its favour. “On the other hand, if the goods have been lawfully seized, she can try to strike out the case again. “But for now, the trial dates have been fixed for March 4 and 5. We will go to trial,” he said. image: https://content.thestar.com.my/smg/settag/name=lotame/tags=Demo_Age_45to54_enr,Int_Travel_Budget,Int_Tech_Telco,Int_Tech_Telco_Cellular_WirelessDevices,Int_Business_Finance,Demo_Age_55to64_enr,Demo_Gender_Female_enr,Demo_Age_25to34_enr,Int_Lifestyle,all,Int_Lifestyle_Health_Fitness,Int_Travel,Int_Lifestyle_Books_Literature,Int_Travel_Business,Int_Property_Designer_Home,Demo_Gender_Male_enr,Demo_Age_65plus_enr,Demo_Age_35to44_enr,Demo_Age_18to24_enr,Int_Property,Int_Entertainment,Int_Property_Affluent,Int_Education,Int_Business_Finance_SMESince Rosmah asserted that the jewellery was seized, he said the onus was on her to prove it.
Source: The Nation Bangkok October 12, 2018 00:56 UTC