A retired doctor has filed a fresh legal challenge to force the Singaporean government to either fully enforce or introduce legislation to scrap a colonial-era law that can jail men for engaging in gay sex. Section A can imprison men for engaging in gay sex for up to two years, although prosecutions are rare in the modern but socially conservative city-state. Tan was part of a similar challenge that focused on constitutional rights and was rejected by the High Court in March but is now with the Court of Appeal. The argument of inconsistencies in Singaporean law that is being used in the latest legal action had rarely been used before, said Tan. The latest High Court bid is expected to be heard in 10 months but will be scrapped if the constitutional challenge case is a success at the Court of Appeal first, said Tan. This story has been published from a wire agency feed without modifications to the text.
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Singapore court allows gay doctor to adopt biological son in groundbreaking ruling
Gay Singaporean man wins appeal to adopt son born via surrogacy - CNN
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Gay father permitted to adopt biological son born via surrogacy, in first for Singapore
Just a few weeks ago, "Joyce" received a phone call that threw her life in the air. Joyce is HIV positive, and was told in the call that this information - along with details of more than 14, other infected people in Singapore - had been made public in a massive data breach. The government has blamed the leak on the American partner of a local doctor, who had access to the records kept on all known HIV-positive people in Singapore. Authorities say the leak has been contained, but this is little relief to a vulnerable community in a society that continues to stigmatise the condition.
CNN A gay Singaporean doctor has won the right to adopt a child he fathered in the United States through a surrogate, in a landmark ruling for the socially conservative country. In Singapore, IVF treatment is only available to heterosexual married couples file photo. On Monday, Singapore's High Court overturned a ruling in which a district judge said the man could not legally adopt the child because he was conceived through in vitro fertilization -- a process limited to heterosexual married couples in Singapore -- and brought to term through surrogacy, which is technically banned. Under Singapore law, children born out of wedlock are considered illegitimate and do not have the same rights as those born to married couples, unless legally adopted. The year-old doctor, who has not been identified, had been fighting to legally adopt his son, now 5, in an effort to acquire citizenship for the boy and secure his long-term residency in the city-state.