Соответствующая норма
Sri Lanka
Practice Relating to Rule 100. Fair Trial Guarantees
Section G. Examination of witnesses
Sri Lanka’s Prevention of Terrorism (Temporary Provisions) Act (1979), as amended to 1988, states:
18. (1) Notwithstanding anything to the contrary in any other law[:]
(a) a statement recorded by a Magistrate, or made at an identification parade by a person who is dead or who cannot be found, shall be admissible in evidence notwithstanding that such person is not present or cannot or has not been cross[-]examined; and
(b) any document found in the custody, control or possession of a person accused of any offence under this Act or of an agent or representative of such person may be produced in court as evidence against such person without the maker of such document being called as a witness and the contents of such document shall be evidence of the facts stated therein. 
Sri Lanka, Prevention of Terrorism (Temporary Provisions) Act, 1979, as amended to 1988, Sections 18(1).
Sri Lanka’s Code of Criminal Procedure (1979), taking into account amendments up to 2006, states:
CHAPTER XV
OF THE INQUIRY INTO CASES WHICH APPEAR NOT TO BE TRIABLE SUMMARILY BY MAGISTRATE’S COURT BUT TRIAIBLE BY THE HIGH COURT
150. Charges to be read to accused after close [of the] prosecution case
After the examination of the witnesses called on behalf of the prosecution … the Magistrate shall read the charge to the accused and explain the nature thereof in ordinary language and inform him that he has the right to call witnesses and, if he so desires, to give evidence on his own behalf.
152. Evidence for the defence
(1) … [T]he Magistrate shall ask the accused whether he desires to give evidence on his own behalf and whether he desires to call witnesses.
(3) If the accused in answer to the question states that he desires to give[] evidence on his own behalf and to call witnesses, or to call witnesses only, the Magistrate shall proceed to take either forthwith, or, if a speech is to be made by an attorney-at-law on behalf of the accused, after the conclusion of the speech, the evidence of the accused, if he desires to give evidence himself, and of any witness called by him who knows anything relating to the facts and circumstances of the case or anything tending to prove the innocence of the accused.
(4) If the accused states that he has witnesses to call, but that they are not present in court, and the Magistrate is satisfied that the absence of such witnesses is not due to any fault or neglect of the accused, and that there is a likelihood that they could, if present, give material evidence on behalf of the accused, the Magistrate may adjourn the inquiry and issue process or take other steps to compel the attendance of such witnesses.
(5) Evidence given by the accused or any such witness as aforesaid shall be taken down in writing and the provisions of section 148 [on depositions] shall apply in the case of witnesses for the defence as they apply in the case of witnesses for the prosecution, except that the Magistrate shall not bind over to attend the trial any witness who is a witness merely to the character of the accused.
155. Accused’s witnesses
(1) The Magistrate shall at the time of committing the accused for trial require the accused to state orally there and then the names of persons (if any) whom he wishes to be required to give evidence at his trial, distinguishing between those whom he proposes to call to speak to facts and those who are merely to speak to character.
(2) The Magistrate shall prepare a list of such of the witnesses named by the accused under subsection (1) as have not already given evidence before him and shall direct the Fiscal to issue a notice on each such witness requiring him to appear before the court of trial on the date specified in the notice:
Provided, however, that the Magistrate may exclude from such list the name of any witness if he is of opinion that the evidence of such witness is not material. 
Sri Lanka, Code of Criminal Procedure, 1979, taking into account amendments up to 2006, Sections 150, 152 (1) and (3)– (5), and 155 (1)–(2).
The Code also states:
CHAPTER XVI
OF THE CHARGE
171. Recall of witnesses when altered
Whenever an indictment or charge is altered by the court after the commencement of the trial the prosecutor and the accused shall be allowed to recall or re-summon and examine with reference to such alteration any witnesses who may have been examined. 
Sri Lanka, Code of Criminal Procedure, 1979, taking into account amendments up to 2006, Section 171.
The Code further states:
CHAPTER XVII
THE TRIAL OF CASES WHERE A MAGISTRATE’S COURT HAS POWER TO TRY SUMMARILY
184. Procedure on trial
(2) The accused shall be permitted to cross-examine all witnesses called for the prosecution and[] called or recalled by the Magistrate.
192. Trial may proceed in the absence of [the] accused
(1) Where the accused –
(a) is absconding or has left the Island; …
the Magistrate may, if satisfied of these facts, commence and proceed with the trial in the absence of the accused.
(2) Where in the course of or within a reasonable time of the conclusion of the trial of an accused person under paragraph (a) of subsection (1) the accused person appears in court and satisfies the court that his absence from the whole or part of the trial was bona fide, then –
(a) where the trial has not been concluded, the evidence led against the accused up to the time of his appearance before court shall be read to him and an opportunity []afforded to him to cross-examine the witnesses who gave such evidence; …
(3) The provisions of subsection (2) shall not apply if the accused person had been defended by an attorney-at-law at the trial during his absence.
CHAPTER XVIII
TRIALS BY HIGH COURT
B – TRIAL BY JUDGE OF THE HIGH COURT WITHOUT A JURY
199. Counsel to open his case and call witnesses
(4) It shall be lawful for the court to call any witnesses not called by the prosecution if the interests of justice so require but such witnesses should be tendered for cross-[]examination by the prosecuting counsel and by the accused.
(5) The accused shall be permitted to cross-examine all witnesses called for the []prosecution.
201. Accused may make his defence
(1) If the accused or his pleader announces his intention to adduce evidence, the accused or his pleader may enter upon his defence and may examine his witnesses (if any) and the accused person or his pleader may then sum up his case.
(2) The prosecuting counsel will be entitled to cross-examine a[l]l the witnesses called by the defence to testify on oath or affirmation.
C – TRIAL BY JURY
Trial to Close Case for Prosecution and Defence
221. Defence
(1) The accused or his pleader may … open his case stating the facts or law on which he intends to rely and making such comments as he thinks necessary on the evidence for the prosecution. He may then call his witnesses …
(2) The prosecuting counsel will be entitled to cross-examine all the witnesses called by the defence to testify on oath or affirmation.
222. Right of accused as to examination and summoning of witnesses
The accused shall be allowed to examine any witness not previously named by him if such witness is in attendance[.]
F – TRIALS IN THE HIGH COURT IN THE ABSENCE OF THE ACCUSED
241. Trial may be held in the absence of accused
(1) Anything to the contrary in this Code notwithstanding the trial of any person on indictment with or without a jury may commence and proceed or continue in his absence if the court is satisfied –
(a) that the indictment has been served on such person and that –
(i) he is absconding or has left the Island; …
(3) Where in the course of or after the conclusion of the trial of an accused person under sub-paragraph (i) of paragraph (a) of subsection (1) or under paragraph (A) of that subsection he appears before [the] court and satisfies the court that his absence from the whole or part of the trial was bona fide then –
(a) where the trial has not been concluded, the evidence led against the accused up to the time of his appearance before [the] court shall be read to him and an opportunity afforded to him to cross-examine the witnesses who gave such evidence; …
(4) The provisions of subsection (3) shall not apply if the accused person had been defended by an attorney-at-law at the trial during his absence. 
Sri Lanka, Code of Criminal Procedure, 1979, taking into account amendments up to 2006, Sections 184(2), 192, 199(4)–(5), 201, 221–222, 241(1) and (3)–(4).
Sri Lanka’s Code of Criminal Procedure (Special Provisions) Act (2007) states:
6. (1) [Notwithstanding] anything contained in Chapter XV of the Code of Criminal Procedure Act, No. 15 of 1979 [concerning cases which appear not to be triable summarily by the Magistrates’ Court but triable by the High Court], in the course of holding of an inquiry under the aforesaid Chapter, the following provisions shall apply to the taking of statements of persons who know the facts and circumstances of the case.
(3) …
(b) The Magistrate shall not permit any cross[-]examination of the witness by the accused or his pleader, but the Magistrate may put to the witness, any clarification required by the accused or his pleader of any matter arising from the statement made by the wit[ne]ss in the course of the investigation, or any additions or alterations to his original statement if any, and may put to the witness any clarification which the Magistrate himself may require of any such matter. Every clarification so made shall be recorded:
Provided that having considered the nature of the material contained in the statement of a witness made to the police, the prosecution may tender the witness for cross examination by the accused or his pleader. …
(8) … [T]the Magistrate may, for reasons to be recorded and in the case of an expert witness, with the prior sanction of the Attorney-General, summon an expert witness or police officer to be present in Court for examination.
(9) Where an expert witness or a police officer appears in court in response to [a] summons issued on him under subsection (8), the Magistrate shall not permit any cross[-]examination of such expert witness or police officer by the accused or his pleader but may put to such expert witness or police officer, any clarifications that the accused or his pleader may require, of any matter arising from the report of the expert witness or the affidavit of the police officer, as the case may be, or from the examination of such expert witness or police officer, as the case may be, and the Magistrate may himself put to the witness any clarification that he may require of any such matter. Every clarification so made shall be recorded. 
Sri Lanka, Code of Criminal Procedure (Special Provisions) Act, 2007, Article 6(1), (3)(b), (8) and (9).