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THE OFFICE OF THE CHIEF REGISTRAR OF THE FEDERAL COURT

The Office of the Chief Registrar was initially a unit under the Legal Affairs Division in the Prime Minister’s Department. However, starting from May 2, 1996, the Office was placed under the Prime Minister’s Department and it has since July 1, 1996 operates as one of the departments under the Prime Minister’s Department.
As at May 31, 2014 the Malaysian Judiciary comprises 5075 personnel consisting of judges, judicial commissioners, judicial officers, administrative officers and staff of the superior and subordinate courts.

The Office of the Chief Registrar has the task of administering the courts, personnel of the courts, and procuring the courts’ budget as it is considered the administrative arm of the Malaysian Judiciary. The Chief Registrar oversees the day to day administration of the Courts and their personnel, including the recruitment of officers and other court staff such as judges’ secretaries, interpreters, bailiffs and other clerical and lower staff. The Chief Registrar also deals with matters relating to their transfers, promotion and discipline in conjunction with the respective Service Commission and the Public Service Department.

The Chief Registrar is responsible for all budgetary matters relating to the Courts, including the preparation of financial reports for the Prime Minister’s Department and the Federal Treasury.

The Office of the Chief Registrar comprises several divisions and units which are responsible for, inter alia, Commissioners for Oath, the collection and analysis of statistics, and other matters. The Information and Technology Division which is another important component of this Office monitors the e-Court Project. The Finance Division is headed by an accountant seconded from the Accountant General’s Office and prepares the budget for the Courts’ expenditure. It incorporates the Budget and Inspectorate Unit, which is tasked with the preparation of the Court’s operating budget proposals, and the Payment and Collection Unit which ensures that all staff remuneration and deductions are made in accordance with Treasury and Service circulars.

A number of initiatives have been introduced with a view to enhancing the efficiency and performance of the Courts, including the upgrading of the websites of the Courts and the Office of the Chief Registrar and the computerised Revenue and Deposit Collection System. The most recent administrative initiative undertaken involves the introduction of the e-Payment system which is the payment of filing fees for matters via the internet. It cannot be gainsaid that as the administrative arm of the Malaysian Judiciary, the Office of the Chief Registrar plays an important role in assisting the Chief Justice in the due administration of the Courts’ personnel and financial matters. The effectiveness of the Office of the Chief Registrar lies in its ability to procure the necessary qualified and competent personnel such as judicial officers, interpreters and other court staff or the due functioning of the Courts as well as adequate financial resources from the Government to finance these initiatives.
[Source: The Malaysian Judiciary: A Perspective, pp. 92-93]
 
 
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About Us

THE OFFICE OF THE CHIEF REGISTRAR OF THE FEDERAL COURT

The Office of the Chief Registrar was initially a unit under the Legal Affairs Division in the Prime Minister’s Department. However, starting from May 2, 1996, the Office was placed under the Prime Minister’s Department and it has since July 1, 1996 operates as one of the departments under the Prime Minister’s Department.
As at May 31, 2014 the Malaysian Judiciary comprises 5075 personnel consisting of judges, judicial commissioners, judicial officers, administrative officers and staff of the superior and subordinate courts.

The Office of the Chief Registrar has the task of administering the courts, personnel of the courts, and procuring the courts’ budget as it is considered the administrative arm of the Malaysian Judiciary. The Chief Registrar oversees the day to day administration of the Courts and their personnel, including the recruitment of officers and other court staff such as judges’ secretaries, interpreters, bailiffs and other clerical and lower staff. The Chief Registrar also deals with matters relating to their transfers, promotion and discipline in conjunction with the respective Service Commission and the Public Service Department.

The Chief Registrar is responsible for all budgetary matters relating to the Courts, including the preparation of financial reports for the Prime Minister’s Department and the Federal Treasury.

The Office of the Chief Registrar comprises several divisions and units which are responsible for, inter alia, Commissioners for Oath, the collection and analysis of statistics, and other matters. The Information and Technology Division which is another important component of this Office monitors the e-Court Project. The Finance Division is headed by an accountant seconded from the Accountant General’s Office and prepares the budget for the Courts’ expenditure. It incorporates the Budget and Inspectorate Unit, which is tasked with the preparation of the Court’s operating budget proposals, and the Payment and Collection Unit which ensures that all staff remuneration and deductions are made in accordance with Treasury and Service circulars.

A number of initiatives have been introduced with a view to enhancing the efficiency and performance of the Courts, including the upgrading of the websites of the Courts and the Office of the Chief Registrar and the computerised Revenue and Deposit Collection System. The most recent administrative initiative undertaken involves the introduction of the e-Payment system which is the payment of filing fees for matters via the internet. It cannot be gainsaid that as the administrative arm of the Malaysian Judiciary, the Office of the Chief Registrar plays an important role in assisting the Chief Justice in the due administration of the Courts’ personnel and financial matters. The effectiveness of the Office of the Chief Registrar lies in its ability to procure the necessary qualified and competent personnel such as judicial officers, interpreters and other court staff or the due functioning of the Courts as well as adequate financial resources from the Government to finance these initiatives.
[Source: The Malaysian Judiciary: A Perspective, pp. 92-93]
 
 
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