Welcome to the official website of Transformative Justice Collective (TJC), based in Singapore! Click here to find out more about TJC’s work and how you can support our movement.
21 civil society groups have come together to urge the Singapore government to pay heed to calls for clemency for Nagaenthran K Dharmalingam.
A plea for clemency from Nagen’s mother has been submitted to President Halimah Yacob and Prime Minister Lee Hsien Loong.
Over 200 loved ones of prisoners on death row appeal to President Halimah Yacob to pardon Nagaenthran K Dharmalingam and abolish the death penalty.
Transformative Justice Collective unequivocally condemns the sentencing and imminent execution of Nagaenthran a/l K Dharmalingam by the Singapore Prison Service (SPS).
Singapore, where is your heart? Where is your conscience? Not only have you broken a family into pieces, you are giving them harrowing memories to live with for the rest of their lives.
All this admin and bureaucracy needs to be done, and done in such a rush, for no other reason than the fact that the Singaporean state has decided that it wants to execute someone now. This is what abolitionists mean when we say that there is no murder more pre-meditated than capital punishment.
On the World Day Against the Death Penalty, TJC reiterates its call on the Singapore government to work towards abolishing the use of the death penalty.
James talks about serving a three-month sentence in prison after being arrested in a drug raid, and shares his thoughts about the quality of counselling inside.
Sometimes the public prosecutor offers the concession of a reduced charge or a reduced number of charges if the accused elects to plead guilty. What are the issues with this? Read this explainer to find out.
A community volunteer recounts her encounter with a teenager incarcerated for drug-related offences, and shares her thoughts on how to better support youths through the rehabilitative process.
Seventeen ethnic Malay individuals facing the death penalty in Singapore have brought a judicial review to the Singapore courts on the basis that the Attorney General’s Chambers has acted arbitrarily, and in a discriminatory manner, in imposing the death penalty on them, because of their race.
At a recent film screening of Ayahku, Dr. G, activists, creators, and family members of inmates on death row in Singapore and Malaysia discussed the war on drugs in these two countries, societal and governmental challenges faced, and how to move forward with hope. Here’s our recap of the event.
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