—(1) A person who is apprehended under a warrant issued under section 10 shall, unless he is sooner released, be brought as soon as practicable before a Magistrate.
(2) The Magistrate may remand a person brought before him under this section, either in custody or on bail, for a period or periods not exceeding 7 days at any one time.
(3) Where a Magistrate remands a person for such a period, the person may, at the expiration of the period, be brought before the Magistrate or before any other Magistrate.
(4) In the application of subsections (5) to (10) in relation to a person who has been apprehended under a warrant issued under section 10, “Magistrate” means the Magistrate before whom the person is brought after he was apprehended or at the expiration of a period for which he has been remanded under this section, as the case may be.
(5) If the person was apprehended under a warrant issued otherwise than in pursuance of an authority by the Minister in a notice under section 9(1)(a), the Magistrate shall remand the person in accordance with subsections (2) and (3) until the Magistrate receives a notice under section 9(1)(b) from the Minister informing the Magistrate that a requisition for the surrender of the person has been made to the Minister by a foreign State.
(6) Where the Magistrate does not receive such a notice within such time as is reasonable having regard to all the circumstances, the Magistrate shall —
if the person apprehended is held in custody, order that he be released; or
if he has been admitted to bail, make an order discharging the recognizances upon which he was admitted to bail.
(7) If the person was apprehended under a warrant issued in pursuance of an authority by the Minister in a notice under section 9(1)(a) or the Magistrate receives a notice from the Minister under section 9(1)(b) and —
there is produced to the Magistrate a duly authenticated foreign warrant in respect of the person issued in the foreign State that made the requisition for the surrender of the person;
there is produced to the Magistrate —
in the case of a person who is accused of an extradition crime — such evidence as would, in the opinion of the Magistrate, according to the law in force in Singapore, justify the trial of the person if the act or omission constituting that crime had taken place in, or within the jurisdiction of Singapore; or
in the case of a person who is alleged to have been convicted of an extradition crime — sufficient evidence to satisfy the Magistrate that the person has been convicted of that crime; and
the Magistrate is satisfied, after hearing any evidence tendered by the person, that the person is liable to be surrendered to the foreign State that made the requisition for the surrender,
the Magistrate shall, by warrant in accordance with Form 5 in the Second Schedule, commit the person to prison to await the warrant of the Minister for his surrender but otherwise shall order that the person be released.
(8) Where the Magistrate is of the opinion that it would be dangerous to the life or prejudicial to the health of the person to commit him to prison, he may, in lieu of committing him to prison, by warrant, order that he be held in custody at the place where he is for the time being, or at any other place to which the Magistrate considers that he can be removed without danger to his life or prejudice to his health, until such time as he can without such danger or prejudice be committed to prison or he is surrendered.
(9) In the case referred to in subsection (8), the warrant shall be in accordance with Form 5 in the Second Schedule with such variations as are necessary to meet the circumstances of the case.
(10) Where, under this section, a Magistrate commits a person to prison or otherwise orders that he be held in custody, he shall forthwith send to the Minister a certificate to that effect and such report (if any) relating to the proceedings as he thinks fit.