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P.S. RANJAN & CO.

We give opinions to and undertake counsel’s work for other law firms. We undertake teaching for various professional bodies and write for publication on matters relating to our areas of practice. We provide services to institutions of higher learning, including by way of teaching and as external examiners.
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Our Partners

P S Ranjan

Admitted as an Advocate & Solicitor of the High Court in Malaya on 4 October 1976. Founded the practice on 1 November 1986.


LL.B (Hons.) (Malaya), M.A. (Manchester)

Manmohan S Dhillon

Admitted as an Advocate & Solicitor of the High Court in Malaya on 17 August 1990. Became a partner on 1 January 1997.


LL.B (Hons.) Wolverhampton

Karthi Kanthabalan

Admitted as an Advocate & Solicitor of the High Court in Malaya on 23 April 2010. Became a partner on 1 January 2018.


LL.B (Hons.) MMU

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Articles

20 Oct / 21

Zulhasnimar bt Hasan Basri & Anor v Dr Kuppu Velumani P & Ors

Zulhasnimar has been described as a landmark case in regard to the discussion in it of the application of the Bolam test in medical negligence.

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27 Jan / 21

MULTIPLIER: Assessment of Damages

In all catastrophic personal injury cases the court and the parties will have to consider the claimant’s life expectancy and multiplier when assessing general damages for the future. The life expectancy would be reduced by a certain number of years so as to arrive at the multiplier. The multiplier would be applied to the annual sum for each item of future loss and damage (e.g. an annual sum for nursing care). The annual sum would be the multiplicand. The equation the multiplier x the multiplicand would yield the total sum of damages for the item of loss and damage concerned.

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09 Dec / 20

MEDICAL RECORDS: PRESERVATION AND MATTERS OF EVIDENCE

Medical records may need to be preserved for a variety of reasons, medical, legal or administrative. There may be a medical reason for continuing to keep the records but no legal reason for doing so. Conversely, there may be a legal reason for continuing to keep the records but no medical reason for doing so. It may not be enough to preserve medical records. The process of the law may require that further the makers of the documents, if available, be called to give evidence in court so as to assist in the administration of justice.

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