By SIDDASTA WANGHAIThe Indonesian civil code, which was passed in 1972 and is the core law in the country, makes it a crime for the government to seize property without permission, subjecting it to forfeiture.
This can happen, for example, when police or security forces raid homes, search people’s homes, or even seize goods.
But if the property is not owned by the person who has been arrested or charged, it is considered property under Indonesian law, and can be sold without a court hearing.
There are a number of other laws that can also be used to punish people suspected of committing a crime, such as those related to the theft of government property or the sale of stolen goods.
In a nutshell, you must get a court order before you can sell property to someone who was arrested or prosecuted.
This is the law that applies in Indonesia and, for those who live abroad, is generally considered the best way to avoid criminal liability.
The most common types of civil forfeiture are those related with drug dealing and drug trafficking, but there are other cases, such the seizure of the assets of foreign entities and foreign nationals who are suspected of illegal activities, or in relation to property belonging to foreigners.
A common problem with these civil forfeitures is that they often happen in the middle of investigations.
A civil forfeiture can be filed after a crime is reported, but it is not always possible to identify the person or entities involved or prosecute them.
This is particularly true when the police use evidence from the investigation to obtain property from suspects.
The problem is that the police can use these evidence to obtain assets that can then be used against the property owners in court.
The process of obtaining property in these civil cases can be extremely time-consuming, and it is unlikely that the owner will be able to show that he or she had a fair chance to challenge the seizure.
The civil code allows for the forfeiture of assets that the authorities have seized, but this is usually a matter of proving that the property was actually stolen.
It can also happen when the assets are obtained by the government and are not held by the owner.
This may be the case where property is transferred to a private party who owns the property and it was previously held by a person who was not legally entitled to possession.
For example, in the case of the property in question, the police may have seized the house where the owner lives and then transferred the property to the private party in the hope that they would then have the right to use the house.
But the law does not specify exactly how long the property should be held by its owner before the property can be seized.
In the event that the seized property is never returned to the rightful owner, it may be considered forfeited under the civil code.
However, it can be argued that it is the private person who will be liable for the costs of the seizure if the person has not been held to account for the seizure in the court of law.
For example, if a private person buys property from a person with a criminal record, but then later sells the property, the person may be liable to pay a fine.
If you are unsure if a civil forfeiture case is appropriate, it’s a good idea to contact your local police department for more information.
It’s important to note that if the police do seize the property from you, it cannot be used as evidence against you, so you should be very cautious when selling your property.
A good example of this is when the property will be sold to a family member.
However, it will be important to consult with your local law enforcement agency to make sure the sale is legal, and that the buyer has the legal right to possess the property.
If there is a criminal case against you or your family member, you should contact a lawyer to discuss the appropriate course of action.
You can contact the police for more advice.
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