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CSJCorte Suprema de Justicia (Spanish: Supreme Court of Justice; El Salvadore)
CSJSisters of St. Joseph (religious order)
CSJConseil Supérieur de la Justice (French: High Council of Justice; Belgium)
CSJCity of San Jose (San Jose, CA)
CSJCommission des Services Juridiques (French: Legal Services Commission; Canada)
CSJCanada Summer Jobs
CSJCentre de Soins de Jour (French: Day Care Center)
CSJConfraternity of St James (various locations)
CSJCentre for Social Justice (Toronto, Ontario, Canada)
CSJCollege of St. Joseph (Rutland, VT)
CSJChemical Society of Japan
CSJCorpus of Spontaneous Japanese (language database)
CSJCultic Studies Journal (International Cultic Studies Association)
CSJChee Soon Juan (political dissident, Singapore)
CSJCrab Street Journal (est. 1999)
CSJClan Smoke Jaguar (gaming)
CSJCommission for Social Justice (Order Sons of Italy in America)
CSJCatalysis Society of Japan (est. 1968)
CSJCape Saint Jacques (Vietnam)
CSJCounselors for Social Justice
CSJCommon Sense Journalism
CSJCampaign for Social Justice (Northern Ireland)
CSJCircle Strafe Jump (gaming)
CSJCommerce State Justice
CSJConseil Superieur de la Jeunesse (Algeria)
CSJCarondelet Sisters of St. Joseph (Religious Order of Catholic Women)
CSJCombustion Society of Japan
CSJCongregation of St. Joseph, Priests and Brothers (religious order)
CSJCommon Sense Junction
CSJWalter Cronkite School of Journalism and Mass Communication (Arizona State University)
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References in periodicals archive ?
McGregor does not firmly advocate or condemn engagement with the regime, and neither does Rodan when he contrasts the civil disobedience of Chee Soon Juan and his colleagues in Singapore with the tentative efforts of civil society groups such as MARUAH and SG Human Rights to work within the system (ch.
Singapore's move appears aimed at preventing a recurrence of the embarrassing September 2006 incident when opposition politician Chee Soon Juan tried to stage a march during the high profile International Monetary Fund and World Bank meetings here and ended up locked in an hours-long standoff with the police.
A High Court judge ruled in a written judgment that the Singapore Democratic Party, its chief Chee Soon Juan and his younger sister, senior party member Chee Siok Chin, must pay S$330,000 in damages to the premier and S$280,000 to his father.
and Hugo Restall, the magazine's editor, defamed the two Lees in an article published in the magazine's July 2006 issue titled ''Singapore's Martyr: Chee Soon Juan,'' a reference to the leader of the small Singapore Democratic Party, according to court documents.
"The censoring of Martyn See's documentary film 'Singapore Rebel," dealing with Singapore's opposition leader, Chee Soon Juan, raised major local and international criticism of the city-state's restrictive policies," a report by the International Press Institute said.
The film characterizes outspoken political activist Chee Soon Juan and his civil disobedience against several political leaders of Singapore.
'The whole idea is not going to cut it,' said opposition leader Chee Soon Juan.
Chee Soon Juan, chief of the small Singapore Democratic Party, his sister Siok Chin who is a senior part member and about five other party activists spent 72 hours since around noon Saturday on the sidewalk of a leafy park in central Singapore, encircled by more than a dozen police officers.
"I've been deprived over and over again of my right to communicate with my fellow citizens and every avenue has been exhausted," Mr Chee Soon Juan, leader of the small opposition Singapore Democratic Party, said.
The suit concerns two editorials -- ''Democracy in Singapore'' published June 26 and ''Judging Singapore's judiciary'' published July 15 -- and a letter written by Singaporean opposition politician Chee Soon Juan titled ''Produce the Transcript, Show the Truth'' that appeared July 9.
Four members of the Singapore Democratic Party, led by party chief Chee Soon Juan and all wearing red tee-shirts, waved placards with the slogans ''No arms,'' ''No deals with the Junta'' and ''Free Burma'' on a photo of Aung San Suu Kyi.
Singaporean opposition politician Chee Soon Juan was jailed for five weeks on Thursday after he refused to pay a fine of S$5,000 (US$3,229) imposed by the Subordinate Court for speaking in public without permission from the police.