According to the grounds to challenge the acquisition in the case of Ahmad bin Saman, as has been discussed in our previous legal issue, the acquiring authority has not misconstrued any statutory powers in acquiring the land. This has been shown in the first legal issue where the purpose of acquiring the land is valid and the procedure also has been complied with. Regarding the bad faith element, we believed that it could not be proved by the committee as the mala fide allegation has only been seen by the conduct made by Suez and not directly from the authority. Moreover, according to Section 68A of the LAA, the government has the right to acquire the land and subsequently alienated the lands to the private company which under your case, Suez, Therefore, you or Haji Musa as the owner could not challenge the acquisition by judicial review on the ground of mala fide. Finally, regarding the ground of acquiring authority also has not shown any acts contrary to the law, as has been discussed in paragraph 3.1.26, the State Authority has failed to comply with the requirements under Section 12 of the LAA the chairing of the enquiry by persons other than the Land Administrator would be a serious breach of the LAA and procedural non-compliance. Therefore, we agreed that you have ground to challenge the acquisition under this ground.