KUALA LUMPUR, April 10 Kyodo Malaysia's government Tuesday introduced new legislation in Parliament seeking to replace the controversial Internal Security Act that allows for indefinite detention without trial.
What does ISA stand for?
ISA stands for Internal Security Act
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of ISA
We have 696 other meanings of ISA in our Acronym Attic
- Intelligent Speed Adaptation
- Intelligent Systems and Applications (workshop)
- Intensive Support Allocations
- Inter-Service Agreement
- Interactive Services Association
- Interconexión Eléctrica SA (Colombia)
- Interfaith Stewardship Alliance
- Interim Storage Area
- Interim Stowage Assembly (US NASA)
- Intermediate Staging Area
- Internal Security Assessor (Payment Card Industry Security Standards Council)
- Internal Systems Administrator
- International School of Arizona
- International School of the Americas (San Antonio, TX)
- International Schools Association
- International Scientific Association
- International Seabed Authority
- International Searching Authority
- International Security Affairs
- International Service Assessment
Samples in periodicals archive:
that are repressive island under the Internal Security Act (ISA), which also allows detention without trial and Najib has pledged to repeal.
The government recently invoked the Internal Security Act in Bangkok to cope with the renewed political rallies.
Bush views with "grave concern" Malaysia's use of its tough Internal Security Act (ISA) as a possible way to stifle dissent, the State Department said Thursday.
The court victory has galvanized activists campaigning for the repeal of Malaysia's harsh Internal Security Act.
A BRITISH lawyer, author and professor who drafted Malaysia's notorious Internal Security Act used to detain scores of suspected criminals without trial, has died.
The students had arrived at the airport in a special Pakistani aircraft from Pakistan, when they were detained in relation to Section 73 (1) of the Internal Security Act (ISA) 1960 for alleged involvement in militant activities.
The McCarran Internal Security Act, passed against Truman's veto, meant that the State Department had to enforce a 50,000-name "lookout book" that was a political-speech test at the country's borders.