—(1) Any police officer may, without a warrant, arrest any person who —
has been concerned in an arrestable offence or is reasonably suspected of having been involved in one, or against whom a reasonable complaint has been made or credible information has been received of his having been so concerned or involved;
possesses a housebreaking tool without being able to provide a lawful excuse for having it;
has been proclaimed as an offender under section 88;
possesses anything that may reasonably be suspected to be stolen or fraudulently obtained property, and who may reasonably be suspected of having committed an offence in acquiring it;
obstructs a police officer while the police officer is doing his duty, or has escaped or tries to escape from lawful custody;
is trying to conceal his presence in circumstances that suggest he is doing so with a view to committing an arrestable offence;
has no apparent means of subsistence or who cannot give a satisfactory account of himself;
is known to be a habitual robber, housebreaker or thief, or a habitual receiver of stolen property knowing it to be stolen, or who is known to habitually commit extortion or to habitually put or attempt to put persons in fear of injury in order to commit extortion;
commits or attempts to commit a breach of the peace in the police officer’s presence;
is known to be planning to commit an arrestable offence, if it appears to the police officer that the offence cannot otherwise be prevented;
is subject to police supervision and who has failed to comply with this Code or any other written law; or
has breached any detention order under any written law.
(2) This section does not affect any other law empowering a police officer to arrest without a warrant.
—(1) A police officer may arrest any person who is accused of committing, or who commits in the view or presence of the police officer, a non-arrestable offence if, on the demand of the police officer, he refuses to give his name and residential address.
(2) A police officer may arrest such a person who gives a residential address outside Singapore, or a name or residential address which the police officer has reason to believe is false.
(3) Any person arrested under this section must be brought to a police station as soon as reasonably practicable and may, if required by a police officer of or above the rank of sergeant, be released upon signing a bond with or without surety to appear before a Magistrate.
(4) If the person refuses or is unable to sign the bond as required, he must, within 24 hours of the arrest (excluding the time necessary for the journey to a Magistrate’s Court), be brought before a Magistrate’s Court.
(5) The person who is brought before a Magistrate’s Court under subsection (4) may —
be ordered to be detained in custody until he can be tried; or
if so required by the Magistrate, be released upon signing a bond, with or without surety, to appear before a Magistrate’s Court.
—(1) Any private person may arrest any person who, in his view or presence, commits an arrestable non-bailable offence, or who has been proclaimed as an offender under section 88.
(2) The private person must, without unnecessary delay, hand over the arrested person to a police officer or take him to a police station.
(3) If there is reason to believe that the arrested person is a person referred to in section 64(1), a police officer must re-arrest him.
(4) If there is reason to believe that the arrested person has committed a non-arrestable offence and he refuses to give his name and residential address when required by a police officer, or gives a residential address outside Singapore, or a name or residential address that the police officer has reason to believe is false, he may be dealt with under section 65.
(5) If there is no reason to believe that the arrested person has committed any offence, he must be released at once.
(6) A person who commits an offence against any other person (referred to in this subsection as the victim) or that other person’s property may, if —
his name and residential address are unknown;
he gives a residential address outside Singapore; or
he gives a name or residential address which the victim or any person who is using the victim’s property in relation to which the offence is committed, or which the employee of either of those persons, or which any person authorised by or acting in aid of either of those persons, has reason to believe is false,
be apprehended by the victim, employee or such person referred to in paragraph (c).
(7) The person apprehended under subsection (6) may be detained until he can be delivered into the custody of a police officer, and subsections (3), (4) and (5) shall thereafter apply.
(8) If any person being lawfully apprehended under subsection (6) assaults or forcibly resists the person by whom he is so apprehended, he shall be guilty of an offence and shall be liable on conviction to a fine not exceeding $2,000.
67. A police officer making an arrest without warrant shall, without unnecessary delay and subject to the provisions of this Code on bail or previous release, take or send the person arrested before a Magistrate’s Court.
—(1) No police officer shall detain in custody a person who has been arrested without a warrant for a longer period than under all the circumstances of the case is reasonable.
(2) Such period shall not exceed 48 hours exclusive of the time necessary for the journey from the place of arrest to the Magistrate’s Court.