08.03.2016

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The Metro Manila Development Authority (MMDA) has advised motorists to take alternate routes as the intersection of Quezon Avenue and Roosevelt Avenue in Quezon City will be closed to traffic starting Saturday, May 21.
In an advisory, MMDA said the closure was to give way to the construction of the Skyway Stage 3 project. MMDA said traffic lights in the area will be in flashing mode and the U-turn slot will be opened for affected vehicles going to Edsa while the construction is ongoing. The Skyway Stage 3 project is an elevated expressway that will run from Buendia in Makati City to Balintawak in Quezon City.
DAVAO CITY– Incoming Energy secretary Alfonso Cusi on Saturday said he was “humbled” by his appointment to the Cabinet of presumptive President-elect Rodrigo Duterte. The former Manila International Airport Authority (MIAA) General Manager vowed to “ensure reliable, steady and affordable power supply” in the Philippines. Besides heading the MIAA, Cusi also served as head of the Civil Aviation Authority of the Philippines (CAAP) and the Philippine Ports Authority (PPA). Cusi was appointed director general of the CAAP in March 2010 but resigned nine months later after public dispute over the appointment without his knowledge of senior management officials at the agency. In 2004, Cusi was implicated in alleged massive electoral fraud involving then President Gloria Macapagal-Arroyo.
A Thai well-wisher holds a portrait of King Bhumibol Adulyadej as people gather to celebrate his 88th birthday at the Siriraj hospital where the King has been staying for months in Bangkok on December 5, 2015.
BANGKOK—Doctors treating Thailand’s hospital-bound monarch Bhumibol Adulyadej have drained excess fluid from his spinal cord and brain, the palace said in a statement late Friday.
The king, 88, is the object of an intense personality cult and his frail health is a subject of significant public concern.
The wheelchair bound monarch has spent most of the past two years hospitalized for a series of ailments, with very few public appearances and speeches. The Royal Household Bureau said in a statement published late Friday night that doctors adjusted a tube used to drain excess fluid after they noticed facial twitching.
Bhumibol is the world’s longest-reigning monarch and most Thais have never known life under another king. Anxiety over what will happen after his reign comes to an end is considered an aggravating factor in the country’s past decade of tumultuous politics as competing elites jostle for power and influence ahead of the transition. Bhumibol last left Bangkok’s Siriraj hospital in early January for an hour-long trip by car to visit his palace and other royal projects, according to officials.
The kingdom has one of the world’s strictest lese majeste laws, punishing any criticism of the monarchy with up to 15 years in prison. Use of the law has skyrocketed ever since royalist army generals seized power in a May 2014 coup with scores arrested and jailed, some for as long as 30 years. Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump speaks at the National Rifle Association’s NRA-ILA Leadership Forum during the NRA Convention at the Kentucky Exposition Center on May 20, 2016 in Louisville, Kentucky. But the timing is notable because it came months earlier than in the previous two election cycles, suggesting the nation’s largest gun-rights advocacy group was seeking to help the Republican Party unite conservatives fractured over Trump.
The group’s chief executive Wayne LaPierre declared it was time to prevent Clinton, the Democratic frontrunner, from gaining the White House and appointing a new justice to fill a Supreme Court vacancy.
Speaking Sunday at the majority black Canaan Christian Church, also in Louisville, Clinton pledged to build on Obama’s efforts to keep firearms out of the wrong hands. Meanwhile Trump repeated his assertion that last year’s terror strikes in France could have been minimized or even avoided if citizens had been armed. PARCHED LAND Corn stalks in Tuguegarao City have turned brown as temperatures rise, intensified by El Nino.
UNITED NATIONS, United States–UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon on Friday appointed former Irish President Mary Robinson and Kenyan diplomat Macharia Kamau as special envoys for El Nino and climate.
The El Nino weather phenomenon, which occurs every two to seven years, affects rainfall patterns and causes both drought and flooding. Its effects can be seen in places like Sudan, where the UN estimates 400,000 people will need food aid due to El Nino-related drought. Robinson had previously served as the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights and as Ban’s special envoy for climate change.
Kamau is Kenya’s ambassador to the United Nations and former president of the United Nations Children’s Fund (UNICEF) Board. Relatives and friends of passengers of the EgyptAir plane that crashed in the Mediterranean, comfort each other on May 20, 2016 during prayers at Abou Bakr el-Sedek mosque in Cairo.Egypt found wreckage including seats and luggage from the EgyptAir plane, as investigators tried to unravel the mystery of why it swerved and plummeted into the sea.
CAIRO, Egypt–Wreckage including seats and luggage from EgyptAir Flight 804 were spotted in the eastern Mediterranean Friday as investigators tried to unravel why the plane turned sharply and plunged into the sea.
The disaster comes just seven months after the bombing of a Russian passenger jet by the Islamic State jihadist group over Egypt’s Sinai peninsula in October that killed all 224 people on board. Families of the 66 people aboard the EgyptAir flight from Paris to Cairo gathered at a hotel near the Egyptian capital’s airport after meeting airline officials as they struggled to come to terms with the catastrophe. French investigators were due to meet their Egyptian counterparts in Cairo, while a French patrol boat carrying equipment capable of tracking the plane’s black boxes was expected on Sunday or Monday. The plane disappeared between the Greek island of Karpathos and the Egyptian coast in the early hours of Thursday, without its crew sending a distress signal.
It had turned sharply twice before plunging 22,000 feet (6,700 metres) and vanishing from radar screens, said Greek Defence Minister Panos Kammenos.
The Wall Street Journal and CNN cited unnamed sources as saying the plane’s computer systems sent warning messages indicating smoke in the nose of the aircraft just before air traffic controllers lost contact.
It said the information was insufficient to determine whether the plane was brought down by a bomb or other causes. Philip Baum, the editor of Aviation Security International Magazine, told the BBC that technical failure could not be ruled out. Greek civil aviation chief Constantinos Litzerakos said the pilot had mentioned no problem in his last communication.
Personal belongings and parts of the Airbus A320 were spotted by search teams scouring seas off Egypt’s northern coast about 290 kilometres (180 miles) from the city of Alexandria, the military said.
The passengers included 30 Egyptians, 15 French citizens, two Iraqis, two Canadians, and citizens from Algeria, Belgium, Britain, Chad, Portugal, Saudi Arabia and Sudan.
The discovery of the wreckage came after the European Space Agency said one of its satellites had on Thursday spotted an oil slick about 40 kilometres southeast of the plane’s last known location. In October, foreign governments issued travel warnings for Egypt and demanded a review of security at its airports after the Islamic State group said it downed the Russian airliner over Sinai with a bomb concealed in a soda can that had been smuggled into the hold. IS has been waging a deadly insurgency against Egyptian security forces and has claimed attacks in both France and Egypt.
A young protester stands with others in front of the Lawrenceville National Guard Armory, where Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump is scheduled to make his first public campaign appearance in New Jersey on May 19, 2016 in Lawrenceville, New Jersey. Stars from Cher to Lena Dunham have declared their intention to head north if the former reality star, famous for insulting Muslims and Mexicans, and under the microscope for alleged sexism, reaches top office. The site is the brainchild of 25-year-old Joe Goldman, who always wanted to set up a dating site but used the Trump bandwagon to drive publicity. While actual introductions and dates are a way off, Goldman says that more than 30,000 people hungry for love have already signed up.
After Cape Breton Island, off the tip of Nova Scotia, offered a refuge to Trump-hating Americans earlier this year, visitors to its tourism site exploded from 65,000 last year to 600,000, says tourist chief Mary Tulle. US academic Neda Maghbouleh moved to Toronto three years ago with her husband when they were offered attractive faculty jobs at a university.
Their daughter was born in Canada, the couple have acquired permanent residency and now they want to sponsor Maghbouleh’s parents to join them.
But while the ad generated a lot of interest, the company has yet to recruit any Americans although talks are ongoing, says digital marketing officer Brenden Sherratt. Canada has tightened immigration procedures for many categories of people, although it has been liberal in accepting Syrian refugees. Katz says Dominica in the Caribbean is the cheapest place for Americans to buy second citizenship — yours for an investment of $100,000. And even if Americans have itchy feet, their country remains a premier destination for foreigners, particularly Chinese. An investor program grants green cards to those who invest at least $500,000 and create 10 full time jobs. PARIS, France–The last surviving member of the jihadist team that attacked Paris, Salah Abdeslam, refused to answer questions in his first interview with a French anti-terror judge on Friday. Authorities had hoped Abdeslam would shed some light on the operational details of the November 13 attacks that killed 130 people, as well as provide clues as to whether other members of the wider jihadist cell are still at large.
A source close to the investigation said Abdeslam’s silence may have been the result of advice from Mehdi Nemmouche, the man suspected of a shooting at the Jewish museum in Brussels in 2014. They were locked up in the same prison in the Belgian city of Bruges after Abdeslam was captured in March and were able to shout to each other from their respective cells, the source said, quoting Belgian prison guards.
Abdeslam, who had responded to questions during his first interrogation with Belgian police, has not cooperated since. He is the only surviving member of the group of Islamic State (IS) gunmen and suicide bombers who attacked multiple night spots around the French capital and tried to breach the Stade de France national stadium. For months, he was the most-wanted fugitive in Europe until he was tracked down and arrested on March 18 in the Brussels neighbourhood of Molenbeek where he grew up.
Transferred to France on April 27, Abdeslam was brought for questioning on Friday in a large black 4×4 vehicle with tinted windows, escorted by heavily armed elite police and a helicopter flying overhead. Meanwhile, Foued Mohamed-Aggad, one of the men who attacked the Bataclan concert hall where 90 people died on November 13, was buried in eastern France early Friday, an investigation source said. Mohamed-Aggad was buried in Wissembourg in the Alsace region where he had lived with his mother before travelling to Syria in late 2013. Abdeslam played more of a logistical role, renting cars and hideouts for the gang and transporting the three suicide bombers who blew themselves up outside the Stade de France, killing one person. A childhood friend of suspected ringleader Abdelhamid Abaaoud, Abdeslam is thought to have backed out of blowing himself up.
CCTV pictures from petrol stations showed him fleeing back to Belgium in the hours after the attack.
In the preceding months, he also transported other jihadists around Europe, including Najim Laachraoui, the suspected bombmaker who went on to kill himself as one of the suicide bombers who struck Brussels in March. Investigators hope Abdeslam can shine light on the links between the attacks in Paris and Belgium, both claimed by IS.
However, Jean Reinhart, a lawyer representing some of the victims, had warned before the hearing not to expect much in the early stages. In his two interrogations in Belgium, Abdeslam gave the impression he was merely a pawn of Abaaoud and his own brother Brahim, who blew himself up outside a Paris cafe during the November attacks, though some have argued he may be putting on an act to lessen his responsibility.
But he has already been caught in a lie, saying he only met Abaaoud once before, when in fact they had a record of teenage delinquency together in Molenbeek. Doctor Angela Rocha shows brain scans of a baby born with microcephaly at the Oswaldo Cruz Hospital in Recife, Brazil, Thursday, Jan. GENEVA, Switzerland–The Zika virus strain linked to surging cases of neurological disorders and birth defects in Latin America has now been found in Africa, health officials said Friday, as the first fatality on French territory was reported on the Caribbean island of Martinique. The World Health Organization announced that the strain of Zika circulating in Cape Verde had been shown to be the same as the one behind an explosion of cases in the Americas. The so-called Asian strain of the virus, which has infected some 1.5 million people in Brazil, the worst-affected country, was detected in Cape Verde through the sequencing of Zika cases in the island nation. The virus, which also causes the rare but serious neurological disorder Guillain-Barre Syndrome, is mainly spread by two species of Aedes mosquito but has also been shown to transmit through sexual contact.
Friday saw the French Caribbean island of Martinique suffer its first Zika virus-related death, the regional health agency said. Some experts believe there is a link between Zika and Guillan-Barre — in which the immune system attacks the nervous system.
WHO believes the Asian Zika strain was imported to Cape Verde by a traveller coming from Brazil, before it began spreading locally last October. As of May 8, 7,557 suspected Zika cases had been registered in Cape Verde, as well as three microcephaly cases, WHO said. The African strain of the Zika virus, which takes its name from Uganda’s tropical Zika forest where it was first discovered in 1947, has been widespread on the continent since then.
But until recently, Zika caused little concern, as it usually leads only to mild, flu-like symptoms, and it appeared many Africans had built up immunity against the virus. But it remains unclear what impact the arrival of the new strain to the continent will have, said Bruce Aylward, WHO chief on outbreaks and health emergencies.
Cape Verde and other African countries at risk should inform pregnant women especially about the risks associated with the Asian strain of the Zika virus, as well as about the best ways of protecting against infection, including avoiding mosquito bites, WHO said.
The UN agency also urged countries to step up efforts to detect microcephaly, Guillain-Barre and other neurological disorders linked to Zika and their preparedness to deal with increases in cases. This combination of files pictures created on May 20, 2016 shows Pope Francis (L) attending the funeral of Cardinal Giovanni Coppa at St. VATICAN CITY, Holy See–Pope Francis came under fire Friday after meeting Cardinal Philippe Barbarin, the Lyon archbishop suspected of covering up for a pedophile priest in a scandal that has rocked the Catholic Church in France. After meeting the pontiff, Barbarin said he would be staying in his post with Francis’ blessing. A support group for the alleged victims in the French scandal voiced regret that Francis had met Barbarin while magistrates are still mulling whether the cardinal should face criminal charges. French examining magistrates are currently carrying out two preliminary investigations to decide whether to pursue charges against the archbishop for his handling of the allegations against Bernard Preynat, a priest in his diocese who has been charged with sex abuse. Preynat was charged in January after admitting sexual assaults on four boy scouts between 1986 and 1991 — crimes which his lawyers say he can no longer be convicted of.
According to the Lyon diocese, Barbarin first received testimony from an alleged victim in mid-2014 and relieved Preynat of his duties in May 2015.
Victims groups reacted angrily, saying Francis could not possibly know all the details of a case they say highlights the reluctance of the Church to hand pedophile priests over to criminal authorities.
Virieux also expressed regret at Francis meeting the cardinal on the same day as an important court hearing in the charged priest’s case. Pope Francis came to power promising a crackdown on cover-ups and a zero tolerance approach to abuse itself, which he famously described as being akin to taking part in a Satanic mass.
After decades of scandals that have badly damaged the Church’s standing in many countries, victims complain they are still not being listened to, that bishops will not hand priests over to police and that a conspiracy of silence remains in place. Francis had put in place legal structures enabling pedophile clerics to be tried by the Vatican’s criminal court. When even your closest friends publicly disagree with you on your choices, perhaps you should pause and take stock.
Evangelist Apollo Quiboloy, a longtime friend of Rodrigo Duterte, is not happy with the Cabinet appointments announced so far by the incoming president’s team.
But, now, Quiboloy is miffed at Duterte and his team, apparently for having been left out of some crucial deliberations. Quiboloy may well just be suffering from injured  amor  propio—the self-sacrificing hometown friend who believes he did so much to help his buddy become, soon, the most powerful man in the country, only for dirty interlopers from Manila and beyond to elbow him out once Malacanang was won. That revelation compounds the unease that has met the announcement of Villar heading the Department of Public Works and Highways.
It’s understandable if Villar was flattered at the invitation to serve the incoming president and his country in so direct a capacity. Duterte’s Cabinet is purportedly patterned after that of Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau—diverse, dynamic, competent, with more women and young people in it.
Predictably, a number of Duterte supporters are pushing back by saying that all the complaining is too much and too soon, that Villar should be judged once he has warmed his seat at the DPWH.
A coalition government with the Communist Party of the Philippines has been proposed by presumptive President-elect Rodrigo Duterte with an offer of at least four Cabinet portfolios—agrarian reform, social welfare, environment and natural resources, and labor.
Duterte’s flirtation with Left politics began when he was a member of the Kabataang Makabayan and Bayan. Duterte’s proposed coalition with the Left differs from the European norm where coalition regimes are transacted by opposing political parties for lack of a dominant political party. In this case, the Cabinet posts are being offered even as Duterte and his advisers know that the underground Left’s agenda of revolutionary reforms seek to alter the power structures in the country—dislodging the ruling oligarchs and financial elite and building a people’s coalition government.
Offering the “hand of peace” to the Left as well as other cause-driven rebel forces, Duterte anchors his incoming administration on a healing presidency with a program of national unity, peace and development. In fact, the offer of Cabinet posts to the CPP reveals a Duterte ready to embrace the party’s national democratic program with a socialist perspective. In principle, a true coalition government must include forming parallel coalition councils at the local levels. Which brings us to the important questions: If the Left comes on board, how will Duterte be able to balance and rein in a government of incongruent political forces—the Left armed with a progressive ideology and rightist groups representing neoliberal and pro-elite interests?
Duterte understands the political influence of the armed Left—the extensive guerrilla zones they operate in countless barrios all over the country and now under revolutionary councils.
Both Duterte and the Left will need mutual support and cooperation to sustain what may turn out to be the country’s first socialist experiment.
Believe it or not, the new K-to-12 curriculum that takes effect beginning this school year in all elementary and high school classes discusses both Philippine and world history quite extensively.
In fact, a close inspection of the K-to-12 curriculum guides, easily accessible at the Department of Education website, will show that the discussion of history and historical events can be found in the learning areas of practically every grade level.


The new K-to-12 curriculum shows that the DepEd is not averse to making the appreciation of history a core basic education competency, at par with English, science, math and Filipino. Existing global evidence likewise strongly suggests that a curriculum that consistently nurtures a deep sense of legacy is a key characteristic of high-performing education systems, regardless of whether a society is authoritarian or liberal. Singapore and South Korea did the same thing when they took a long hard look at their respective curriculums several years ago. Lately, social media has been abuzz with calls to rewrite history textbooks in the wake of Ferdinand Marcos Jr.’s bid to put himself a heartbeat away from the presidency. Roscelle Cruz, the information specialist at the University of the Philippines Library who famously dared netizens and Marcos apologists to unfriend her on Facebook, pointed out that irrefutable evidence and accurate historical accounts of the atrocities during the Marcos dictatorship are readily accessible to anyone who cares to look. Cruz raised an excellent point: All the information one needs to investigate any historical event dispassionately is readily available, online or in print.
In her paper titled “Making a Case for History In Basic Education,” Maria Serena Diokno wrote: “History serves numerous purposes, from the development of citizens as meaningful members of a larger community with which they identify, to the training of the mind in critical thinking and sound judgment. Now that the elections are over and a new administration is set to take the reins for nation-building, we begin the hard work of continuing major reforms, paramount of which is the K-to-12 program.
Amid the commendations for the Aquino administration for finally paving the way for K-to-12, some critics remain cynical about the Philippines’ readiness for it, given various transition issues. Opposition to K-to-12 has focused on labor concerns, which, while valid, have already been tackled in multisectoral efforts. For example, in filling senior high school (SHS) personnel posts, the DepEd has established a “green lane” for the priority hiring of displaced faculty and staff.
For those who will not join the SHS ranks, the Commission on Higher Education has allocated a total of 15,000 scholarship slots (8,000 masters and 7,000 PhDs), apart from the 13,606 faculty and staff development grants and 100 school innovation grants—all lodged under the Tertiary Education Transition Fund. On the national policy front, while it is true that government spending on education remains below international standards, it has been steadily increasing in absolute value across the years. The transition issues surrounding K-to-12—and the criticisms they inevitably draw—merely underscore one challenge for us all: ensuring that the next administration will also put a premium on education by pursuing the full and effective implementation of K-to-12, among other critical reforms of recent times. Education Secretary Armin Luistro said it best: “One of the criticisms [for K-to-12] is ‘Why do you do it? Indeed, the battle for real and lasting change in Philippine education can only be fought one classroom, one teacher, one student at a time. Respect for rights.  Preeminent among the rights enshrined in the Universal Declaration of Human Rights adopted by the United Nations in 1948 is the right to life. Human Rights Watch and the Commission on Human Rights have documented the unsolved killings of over 1,424 people allegedly perpetrated by death squads in 1989-2015 in Davao City, as mentioned in the pastoral letter of Archbishop Antonio Ledesma, SJ.
People cannot take the law in their own hands, and these death squads, as well as self-styled vigilantes who operate with impunity in other localities, must be disbanded and held accountable. Moreover, the threat of the reimposition of the death penalty has again been raised, which, rather than inhibit, will certainly further promote a culture of violence. Respect for women.  During the election campaign and now in countless articles in the global media including the Time cover story featuring the presumptive president-elect, mention is made of the attitude and the words of disrespect to women and to women victims of rape and abuse.
To say even in jest that it is all right to copy, or to cheat, or to be content with a 75 percent—that is, to be mediocre—provides a demotivating example to the young.
Among the contributors to the presidential campaign are business people and financiers known to have vital interests in the extractive industries.
Respect for the people’s right to a just peace.  For countrywide development to be sustainable, the building of a just and durable peace, one that responds to our people’s needs and the aspirations of those on the margins of society, is required.
The Framework Agreement on the Bangsamoro and the Bangsamoro Basic Law were the fruits of rigorous peace negotiations and extensive consultations.
As I see it, incoming President Rodrigo Duterte’s timeline so far has this feature: Three to six months into his term, he will have reduced criminality and corruption in the country by a substantial amount. Then we have a second feature: Within two years, he will submit his federalism proposal to either a plebiscite or a referendum. Duterte explains that within this period, he will create a commission (Commission to Study Federalism?), whose main task (quoting from newspaper reports, which may be dangerous) would be to start the discussion on how the country could effect the shift to a federal form of government. Reader, if you are now thoroughly confused with the words “parliamentary,” “presidential,” “federal” and “unitary,” let me try to dispel the confusion. The federal system is based on the principle of subsidiarity, which is basically the idea that a central authority should have a subsidiary (that is, a supporting, rather than a subordinate) function, with the central performing only those tasks which cannot be performed effectively at a more immediate or local level. The votes of Iglesia ni Cristo (INC) members might matter for some contests, and some candidates. In this contest, the INC instruction was critical, given Marcos’ current official deficit from Robredo of only about half a percentage point.
In the 2010 vice-presidential race, it should be recalled, candidate Roxas, backed by the INC, was narrowly defeated by candidate Binay who surged in the homestretch.  The situation in 2016 is a photo finish again. The Senate race.  The INC slate was quite mixed, with three LPs (Franklin Drilon, Joel Villanueva, Ralph Recto), two NPCs (Vicente Sotto and Sherwin Gatchalian), four independents (Panfilo Lacson, Richard Gordon, Juan Zubiri, Francis Tolentino), and one each from UNA (Manny Pacquiao), Akbayan (Risa Hontiveros), and Lakas (Martin Romualdez). In voting for senators, fully half of the INCs went for the complete recommended slate, and thus their median number of names was 12. Among the candidates endorsed by their hierarchy, there is still considerable variability in the INC vote, as seen in the table, which sequences the top 15 candidates according to their Comelec vote rank.
Pangilinan and De Lima, despite not being favored by the INC hierarchy, won nonetheless.  Tolentino’s INC support was not enough to overcome De Lima’s ultimate 3-point margin over him. To sum up, in 2016 the INC votes matter for the vice-presidential contest and for one of the seats in the senatorial contest.  When fighting for every fraction of a point, politicians have to take the INC into account.
Encouraged by Duterte’s blunt ways, allow us to cut to the chase: He and his team—who should not only be the best and the brightest, but also the most patriotic and compassionate, especially with poor Filipinos—should first and foremost fully implement our environment laws as effectively as he has implemented the laws in Davao City. In his campaign speeches, Duterte repeatedly warned criminals, drug lords and the corrupt: “S-T-O-P. Can he say the same to “environment criminals,” the “pushers” and “coddlers” of illegal logging, quarrying, coal-fired power plants, mining and other environmentally destructive activities? Thus, it is vital for Duterte to include environmental protection and conservation in his top 5 agenda. If we are resource-conscious, our behavior would be reoriented for good, we would have more land space for reforestation and agriculture, clean water to drink, clean air to breathe.
Davao City Mayor Rodrigo Duterte’s landslide election to the presidency, by all indications, is, indeed, providential. Duterte is offering the group the powerful posts of agrarian reform, labor, social welfare, and environment and natural resources. Duterte, reportedly, was a student of exiled CPP head Jose Maria Sison at the Lyceum of the Philippines, one of the centers of student activism in the late 1960s through the 1970s.
To conclude, Duterte, by the providence of the Unseen Hand, should understand the lifelong struggle of Jose Maria Sison; after all, as the latter’s student, he literally rubbed  elbows (and minds) with a great Filipino.
The robust economic expansion in the first quarter is seen sustainable throughout the year, prompting British financial giant Standard Chartered Bank to raise its full-year growth forecast for the Philippines to 6.4 percent.
Separately, debt watcher Moody’s Investors Service said the Duterte administration’s plan to liberalize investment restrictions would augur well for growth in the next six years and could be positive to the country’s credit rating. The six women and three men reached their finding of unawful killing, by a seven to two majority, following the longest jury proceedings in British legal history.
Jurors decided that police planning errors "caused or contributed" to the dangerous situation that developed on the day of the disaster. They had been told by the coroner they could only return a finding of unlawful killing if they were satisfied that match commander, Chief Superintendent David Duckenfield, owed a duty of care to those who died in the disaster, and that he was in breach of that duty of care.
They would also need to be sure that his breach of duty caused the deaths and that it amounted to "gross negligence".
Mr Duckenfield gave an order shortly before kick-off to open an exit gate at Sheffield Wednesday's football stadium, allowing around 2,000 fans to flood into the already packed central pens behind the goal. Some 96 Liverpool supporters were subsequently crushed in what is Britain's worst sporting disaster. Fans had gathered for the FA Cup semi-final against Nottingham Forest, which had to be abandoned.
The hearings in Warrington have lasted two years, with the jury hearing evidence from around 1,000 witnesses.
Dozens of relatives of the victims have attended each of the more than 300 days the court has sat at Bridgewater Place on the Cheshire town's Birchwood Park business park.
The 1991 accidental deaths verdicts from the original inquests were quashed following the 2012 Hillsborough Independent Panel report after a long campaign by the families of the dead. For the next few years I followed their progress, cutting out match reports and sticking them into an album, until I was old enough to venture off to see them in the flesh.
After that, I was hooked - finding one way or another to make it to the East Midlands from wherever I happened to be over the next half a century. The first highlight came in the mid-70s when manager Jimmy Bloomfield put together a side of all the talents, including Keith Weller, Frank Worthington and, my personal favourite, winger Len Glover. His methods were unconventional - there was the "ostrich" jibe at a reporter in a press conference, the touch-line tangle with a Crystal Palace player and then - after an unsavoury incident on a pre-season tour in Thailand involving his son (one of the team's youth players) - Pearson was unceremoniously fired by the club's Thai owners. That was it, we all feared - a feeling hardly dissipated with the appointment of Claudio Ranieri as the new manager. Wood's long-term manager and friend, Phil McIntyre, said: "Victoria has been a part of our lives as a friend, devoted mother and national treasure for 30 years. Wood was well known for her comedy series Victoria Wood: As Seen On TV, as well as her role in sitcom Dinnerladies and her TV special Victoria Wood With All The Trimmings. In 2006, she won two Bafta awards for acting and writing for her drama Housewife, 49, an adaptation of the diaries of Nella Last. Wood, who got her showbusiness break as a winner on New Faces, won two other Baftas earlier in her career, both for best light entertainment performance. Victoria Wood As Seen On TV also won the Bafta for best entertainment programme in 1986, 1987 and 1988, while An Audience With Victoria Wood won the same award in 1989.
Wood's live comedy was often interspersed with her own compositions and she frequently played the piano. Jack Dee tweeted: "I feel privileged to have known and worked with the great Victoria Wood. Her list of designs includes famous buildings such as the London Aquatics Centre for the 2012 Olympic Games, the Maxxi Museum in Italy, the Guangzhou Opera House in China and the Heydar Aliyev Centre in Azerbaijan.
Born in Baghdad in 1950, she studied mathematics at the American University of Beirut before starting her design journey in 1972 at the Architectural Association in London. More than 40 years later, the Royal Institute Of British Architects (Riba) announced Dame Zaha as the recipient of its prestigious 2016 Royal Gold Medal, approved personally by the Queen. Awarded since 1848, previous Royal Gold Medallists include Frank Gehry, Norman Foster and Frank Lloyd Wright. Dame Zaha grew up in the Iraqi capital and displayed her individualism at an early age by designing her bedroom when she was nine. Born to a Sunni Muslim family - her father was a politician and her mother was a housewife - she was taught by Roman Catholic nuns.
By 1979 she had established her own practice in London - Zaha Hadid Architects - garnering a reputation across the world for her trail-blazing theoretical works, including The Peak in Hong Kong, the Kurfurstendamm office building in Berlin and the Cardiff Bay Opera House in Wales. She won acclaim in Scotland for designing the popular Riverside Museum in Glasgow, known for its distinctive roof structure. Her first major built commission was the Vitra Fire Station in Weil Am Rhein, Germany, in 1993.
Other awards include the Republic of France's Commandeur de l'Ordre des Arts et des Lettres and Japan's Praemium Imperiale.In 2012, Dame Zaha was honoured in the Queen's Birthday Honours list for services to architecture. She was awarded an honorary degree from Goldsmiths to recognise her inventive approach and eagerness to challenge conventions in September 2014.
In an open letter to ministers and chief medical officers, they describe rugby as a "high-impact collision sport" and say the risks of injuries to under-18s "are high and injuries are often serious". The letter says contact rugby is compulsory in many secondary schools from the age of 11 and that most injuries occur during "contact or collision, such as the tackle and the scrum". The letter says concussion is a common injury, with a risk of depression, memory loss and diminished verbal abilities. It also says injuries can result in "significant time loss from school" and criticises the government's drive to increase the playing of rugby in English state schools.
One of the signatories, Professor Allyson Pollock from Queen Mary University of London, said: "Children are being left exposed to serious and catastrophic risk of injury. Prof Pollock, a prominent public health doctor, became interested in rugby safety after her son Hamish was badly injured while playing the sport as a 14-year-old. He ended up concussed after his cheekbone was shattered during a collision with another player's knee.
She was told by doctors that his injuries were akin to what happened to people when they were propelled through windscreens in car crashes. Another teenage rugby player, Ben Robinson, from Carrickfergus, Co Antrim, died in 2011 after suffering concussion in a collision. The Rugby Football Union (RFU) said that "high quality coaching, officiating, medical support and appropriate player behaviour" helped to reduce the risk of injury. It said rugby in English schools or clubs could be played as either a contact or a non-contact sport. An RFU spokesman said young players were being given longer to master the basics of the game before contact was introduced. The Department for Education said it expected schools to "be aware of the risks associated with sporting activities and to provide a safe environment for pupils".
This has resulted in an increase in left-turning traffic (average increase in the number of vehicles at 6,000 daily) and gridlock in the area,” it added. The toll-road is expected to cut travel time from more than an hour-and-a-half to about 15 minutes.
Thai King Bhumibol, the world’s longest reigning monarch who is regarded as a demi-god by many Thais and considered a unifying force in a politically turbulent nation, turned 88 on December 5, 2015. Last Saturday the palace said Bhumibol had been treated with antibiotics for a lung infection and knee inflammation.
To do that we need the full support and attention of the international community,” he was quoted as saying. He was co-chair of the UN General Assembly working group on sustainable development goals, which includes the fight against climate change. Search teams spotted personal belongings of passengers and parts of the Airbus A320 about 290 kilometres (180 miles) north of Egypt’s coastal city of Alexandria, the military said.
The error warnings also indicated that the flight control computer malfunctioned, the Journal report said.
The appearance with New Jersey Governor Chris Christie is a $200 per head event with proceeds going towards helping Christie, a Trump ally, pay off debt from his own presidential campaign. An abandoned explosives vest was found in a dustbin in southern Paris close to where mobile phone data placed him on the night of the attacks, although his DNA was not found on it. Peter’s Basilica on May 18, 2016 in Vatican and Roman Catholic Cardinal, Archbishop of Lyon, Philippe Barbarin leading a mass, on April 3, 2016 in Saint-Jean cathedral in Lyon. He has made his displeasure known through his spokesman Mike Abe, who said there should be “a correct process” when it comes to choosing Duterte’s alter egos. Not only did he apparently agree to abandon his Las Pinas constituency just like that, mere days after being reelected as their representative; worse, his new job as overseer of the Philippines’ real estate poses a blatant conflict of interest given his family’s status as one of the country’s largest property developers. But the public also has reason to raise an eyebrow at the circumstances surrounding his appointment.
But Duterte has just been elected on a platform of change, with over 15 million Filipinos handing him the nation’s highest office based on his extra-blunt promise to sweep clean the Augean stables of Philippine politics and society. But conflict of interest has nothing to do with competence; it’s integrity that’s at stake—and the clean and transparent administration that Rodrigo Duterte has promised to bring to Malacanang. Thanking his former student for the “magnanimous offer,” exiled CPP founding chair Jose Maria Sison politely declined the Cabinet positions, clarifying, however, that the offer would be studied seriously.
As mayor of Davao City, he staked his political career by accommodating the New People’s Army, and backing a ban on US armed exercises in the metropolis. Forged by compromise, these power-sharing coalitions eventually turn fractious because of incoherent policies and strategies. The posts at stake are as strategic and critical as they involve social services, employment, land reform, and protecting the environment from development aggression. He will lead and micromanage a hard-fist antidrugs and anticrime campaign, but national security will lose steam without a peace agreement signed with the Left and capped by comprehensive social, economic, and political reforms for a just and lasting peace. Others may interpret it as an attempt to coopt the Left by using the peace process as a ploy for capitulation. However, Duterte’s planned first moves as president converges with the Left agenda—an end to labor contractualization, rebuilding the national steel industry en route to industrialization, and tax reform, among others. The support that Duterte expects from the Left in helping administer government affairs can be enhanced by a broad progressive movement’s representation in the local governments. How will basic disagreements on policies and strategies be reconciled to assemble a coherent six-year program? Negotiations with the National Democratic Front, which were stalled in 2013, promise to rectify past mistakes of not honoring 10 peace agreements, with both sides now expected to accelerate the process as speedily as possible. Past regimes failed to defeat the NPA because of its mass base support and also due to the government’s inability to address the roots of rebellion.


Tuazon teaches at the University of the Philippines and is CenPEG’s director for policy studies. As former education undersecretary Isagani Cruz pointed out last year, “The story of our country, as told in the K-to-12 curriculum, is a story of fighting for freedom, first against foreign invaders, then against local and foreign rulers. Cruz cited the teaching of Asian history in Grade 7, which deals with the struggles of various Asian countries against colonialism, imperialism and neocolonialism, and the teaching of European history in the context of imperialism in Grade 8. In fact, the study of history is the best way to nurture the discipline of critical thinking in learners, in much the same way that scientific inquiry becomes second nature to students through their science subjects. For instance, in Fidel Castro’s Cuba, education has always been a cornerstone of the Cuban Revolution. The learning approaches of these two countries differ greatly, but their education systems strongly emphasize national identity.
Is the study of who we are and where we came from of such low priority that we need to crowdsource the sentiment in order to heighten its importance? And yet, it is disheartening to see how easily memes and viral videos derail intelligent public discourse, and not just among millennials. Much has been said about how this long-overdue reform in education can benefit the Filipino people.
These include nationwide caravans by the Department of Education (DepEd) and regional dialogues by the Private Education Assistance Committee (PEAC), the Coordinating Council of Private Educational Associations (Cocopea), and Philippine Business for Education (PBEd).
It has accommodated a total of 41,692 SHS faculty applications for 2016 alone, well beyond the 39,000 faculty members estimated to be displaced over a period of five years. Finally, the Department of Labor and Employment will facilitate the provision of financial and livelihood assistance to displaced personnel. From P188 billion in 2010, the total education budget has nearly doubled to P371 billion in 2015, equivalent to a fifth of total new appropriations for the year. And the thing with such massive change is that the first few, wobbly steps are also the hardest. I have drawn these reflections from the contentious election campaign that I would now like to convey to presumptive President-elect Rodrigo Duterte. In the next six years, it is imperative that we underline the message that life is sacred, and that the rule of law will prevail by putting a stop to all forms of killings, particularly summary political killings and extrajudicial executions. The police and local authorities under whose watch these crimes have been committed must likewise be made to answer for these atrocities. Studies of Amnesty International over four decades have repeatedly discredited the argument that it serves as a deterrent. In an imperfect justice system where unfair conditions may exist, those who are poor or marginalized, or who belong to minorities, are more likely to be sentenced to death; more often than not, it is those who have less in life who are unable to mount a proper defense.
It is important to note that in politics as well as in life, “words do matter” whether said in anger or in jest.
Balancing competing voices in any coalition (especially one with no clear program of government presented to the people during the campaign, and absent political parties with comprehensive platforms of government except perhaps the Communist Party of the Philippines) will present a monumental challenge. Waging peace with the CPP, National Democratic Front and New People’s Army, on the other hand, has been a labyrinthine journey that now needs to be completed to ensure that peace will prevail nationwide.
Ed Garcia cosponsored the provision abolishing the death penalty as one of the framers of the 1987 Constitution. After that, he would call for a constitutional convention (obviously through Congress, because the latter is the only one who can call it, by a vote of two-thirds of all its members).
Joaquin Bernas, SJ, categorizes our present system as a “mitigated unitarism” since 1987 because the new Constitution gives the local government some powers, such as the power of local taxation and the encouragement of local autonomy. Aside from dividing powers vertically, it will require the very ticklish problem of dividing our country into states.
There are quarters who say that the Constitution does not have to be amended, only the Local Government Code, and some laws, assuming that the main objective is more autonomy, and devolved powers and resources to the local government units. The INCs are notoriously slow in deciding for whom to vote.  Last Election Day, 53 percent said they made their choice for president only sometime between May 1 and May 9 itself.
Robredo’s advantage over Marcos comes from the very populous Catholics, and the Muslims, who are almost as many as the INCs. The other 12 in the table, in bold type, were the INC’s recommendees; they got between 56 (Recto) and 68 (Drilon and Pacquiao) percent.
In that case De Lima would have moved up to 11th place, while Recto and Osmena would be in a tight battle for 12th. One or two or even a hundred of them may be killed, but there will remain a thousand other hungry stomachs that could turn to crimes to get themselves filled.
Duterte impressed us when, after his final rally at Luneta, which gathered the biggest crowd among the presidential candidates’ rallies, he and his supporters left the place clean of garbage.
Dumps all over the country are polluting and destroying our land, water and air resources, and harming public health. We invite the presumptive president-elect of the Philippines to join us in pursuing aggressively the use of renewable sources of energy—solar, wind, water—because air pollution kills. Is it because the memory of computer operators walking out of the Philippine International Convention Center from the canvassing of votes in the 1986 snap presidential election—after they realized that they were being made to encode erroneous data to favor his father—is still fresh in his mind? With the  mayor at the helm of the government after June 30, 2016, there is every chance that, for the first time in the turbulent history of our country and at a most crucial time, a true leader has arrived to steer a genuine government of the Filipino people, by the Filipino people and for the Filipino people. They also concluded that the fans had died "as a result of crushing" and that fan behaviour did not cause or contribute to the tragedy. As a lifelong supporter of Leicester City, I can vouch for the fact that following the Foxes is consistently a story of promotion followed - a few years later - by inevitable relegation. I just missed the last time Leicester were in a position to win the top league title - in 1962-3 - when they became known as the "Ice Kings", as their groundsman managed to keep their pitch playable while other clubs suffered a series of postponements through a bitterly cold winter. But they stumbled on the run-in, finishing fourth and losing the Cup Final to Manchester United.
Growing up in rural Lincolnshire in a family with no particular sporting interest, I had not really noticed football, until there was a buzz around the primary school playground. I vividly remember my first home game, in December 1968, travelling with a coachful of Manchester United supporters (them again) to Filbert Street to see Leicester win 2-1 against a team including Best, Law and Charlton. He put together a rag-bag side of scrappers who consistently played above themselves, finishing in the Premiership top 10 for four successive seasons and twice winning the League Cup. O'Neill went to Celtic and it all fell apart, ending in administration in 2002 and relegation down to the third tier for the first time in our history in 2008.
Gary Lineker - the club's most high-profile supporter - famously tweeted: "Claudio Ranieri? But on Saturday 6 February it began to seem possible - a 3-1 win at Manchester City, the Barcelona of the Premier League, with Mahrez at his brilliant best. In 1997, she was made an OBE in the Queen's Birthday Honours and was then made a CBE in 2008. The first was for Victoria Wood: As Seen On TV in 1986 and An Audience With Victoria Wood in 1989.
She has twice won the UK's most prestigious architecture award, the Riba Stirling Prize - in 2010 for the Maxxi Museum in Rome, and in 2011 for the Evelyn Grace Academy in London. Brazilian officials still say they believe there’s a sharp increase in cases of microcephaly and strongly suspect the Zika virus, which first appeared in the country last year, is to blame. Pope Francis met with a cardinal accused of covering up for a pedophile priest in a scandal that has rocked the Church in France, the Vatican spokesman said on May 20, 2016. That Quiboloy would air his disappointment in this way is startling: The two men are so close that Duterte has no qualms admitting that the evangelist regularly buys him shoes, and Quiboloy once said he was ready to lend his private jet gratis so his friend could fly home to Davao from Manila every day if necessary. Barely had the ink dried on the “coalition” agreement that Duterte’s party PDP-Laban had signed with the Nacionalista Party headed by Villar’s father, Manny Villar—the real-estate mogul, former senator and 2010 presidential candidate—than the congressman’s name was announced as the incoming head of the DPWH. His camp had fanned the expectations of a hopeful public, even those who didn’t vote for him but who quickly came to terms with his victory as the result of a vigorous democracy.
But in all other aspects, his appointment to the DPWH is a troubling throwback to the old-boys-club politics of self-interest and accommodation. Through the Marxist lens, it is more accurate to cast him as socialist-leaning and a nationalist with an unqualified sympathy for the poor. In short, they serve as key platforms for initiating basic social and economic reforms with socialist paradigms—issues that previous pro-elite regimes failed to address. A negotiated political settlement that will accommodate a progressive agenda opens the possibility of an alliance between Duterte and the Left, which may even solidify his socialist orientation.
The basic social and economic reforms of a Duterte presidency should be grounded where community-based change-movers have long been struggling for grassroots empowerment. How, indeed, will expected resistance from the elite and diehard anticommunist elements be handled? The outcome of these talks will shape the final configuration of the coalition government and to what extent Duterte is determined to support it. The curriculum is designed to impress upon learners that they are duty-bound to use and improve their talents and skills for the common good.
Singapore’s math and science curriculums are legendary, and its students practically dominate international assessment tests. I’ll give you all the records, documents and photos that I have [of] martial law,” she said. I’ve seen well-educated professionals sharing these sometimes humorous but poorly researched posts online, without even the benefit of cursory verification. But what remains contentious is how such a sweeping initiative can be sustainably implemented while also tackling its attendant challenges in the short term. While there is certainly merit in raising these issues, we must keep in mind that fundamental to any significant change are difficulty and confusion (think of the metamorphosis of a caterpillar into a butterfly, or the birth of a child). A range of comprehensive support programs has been developed by government agencies in order to mitigate the adverse impact on labor and to leverage the opportunity to upgrade Philippine higher education.
It is thus inaccurate to say that the government is just willing to leave our teachers languishing during the transition. Moreover, from 461 elementary schools running on three shifts a day in 2011, we now only have 15 such schools in 2014.
It is thus critical that we sustain the momentum and guarantee the optimal use of public funds. Salazar and Dylan Dellosa are president and research director, respectively, of the Philippine Business for Education.
In fact, AI concludes that “there is no evidence that the death penalty is any more effective in reducing crime than imprisonment.” A most effective deterrent against crime is the certainty of conviction and the effective administration of justice.
Examples of prisoners sent to death row and later exonerated demonstrate that in matters of life and death, there is no room for error. It is our hope that our presumptive president-elect comes through with his renewed pledge to show a better example to our young people who are both impressionable and may easily be influenced by leaders who may seem larger than life.
Reassurance has been given that no concessions will be made to friends and funders alike as quid pro quo, which remains to be seen. Diokno once put it, we have to address the underlying causes of the conflict, “jobs and justice, food and freedom.” It would also mean redressing historical injustices and ensuring respect for the dignity of the Bangsamoro and lumad  in Mindanao.
To silence the guns once and for all after nearly half a century will indeed be a lasting legacy to succeeding generations. He worked with the secretariat of Amnesty International and the London-based peace-building organization, International Alert. Duterte, tell us how we are to measure the success (or failure) of such an effort.  What will constitute “substantial”?  The number of shoot-to-kill orders carried out? In a unitary system, the central government holds all (or most) of the power, and in a federal system, power is divided between central and local governments. Now if there are other objectives like staying in power indefinitely, that’s something else. This is 20 points more than the 33 percent of Catholics, 31 percent of Muslims, 30 percent of other Christians, and 32 percent of other religions, that said they decided at that time.
But Tolentino would still be out, at 14th.  Thus, the one winning senatorial candidate for whom the INC votes really mattered was Recto. Some say, however, that beyond the clean surroundings of Davao City, there are still dumps. The key to managing our wastes is in valuing all our natural and manmade resources so that nothing will be wasted, everything will have its proper place. For 30 years they have been carrying on a violent, bloody struggle to wrest control of the government, but they have never succeeded and never will they succeed. But, if they accept the offer, the first of its kind in 30 years, the insurgency can be put to an end, and the entire nation will be blessed to enjoy the benefits of true peace and untrammeled opportunities for prosperity. He got us back into the Premier League where, last season, he presided over the greatest of great escapes from relegation. There was the Jamie Vardy record run of scoring in 11 successive league games (the record-breaker coming against Manchester United), the magic of Mahrez, the irrepressible Kanté, our indomitable centre-backs Huth and Morgan. But now, with three games to go, they need just three points to make the fairy-tale become reality.
The arrangement came off as naked quid pro quo: the Villar-led NP pledging to support the fledgling administration in seeming return for a powerful government post that happens to have enormous implications on the Villars’ family business. The C-5 controversy—a multibillion-peso highway project said to have been redesigned, at huge extra cost, to benefit the Villars’ housing projects—doomed his father’s presidential candidacy; now, his conflicted appointment will only cast a shadow at the very dawn of the Duterte presidency.
These are the change forces that no Cabinet secretaries or political and business supporters of Duterte can promise. Garcia’s “Filipino First” policy that is now enshrined in Article XI, Section 9 of the 1987 Constitution and on the Oil Deregulation Law in Grade 9, and discussions on same-sex marriage, the Reproductive Health Law and political dynasties in Grade 10. Similarly, the DepEd’s voucher program ensures that all 3.9 million junior high school finishers will have equitable access to SHS in 2016, regardless of their school of origin.
Moreover, the proposed medieval practice of hanging desensitizes people, reflecting the barbaric methods that were condemned in the past.
To move the struggle from the field of battle into the parliamentary arena will remove guns out of politics, leading to a future truly different from the past. He taught political science at the University of the Philippines and Ateneo de Manila, and now works at Far Eastern University Diliman. He also asserts that our presidential, unitary form of government has led to unequal distribution of wealth.
So does that mean he ultimately wants a federal, parliamentary form of government, as opposed to our current unitary, presidential? The head of government (there are exceptions) is generally chosen among the legislators, and so is the Cabinet.  Hence my dismay. While a large part of the country suffers from the heat, some parts are experiencing heavy rains and floods. We know that we have “killed” some dumps and that we have set up instead barangay ecology centers for segregation at source (households and establishments), composting, and recycling. And he must really have such a fertile imagination to even think that the Liberal Party or specifically, Leni Robredo, cheated him while he was in sweet slumber after garnering a sizable lead in the early hours ofthe count. Their struggle has only resulted in countless deaths and suffering on both their side and government’s, without sparing civilians.
Centers for Disease Control and Prevention this month warned pregnant women to reconsider visits to areas where Zika is present.
Alan Peter Cayetano, Duterte’s running mate in the election, lobbied for Villar to get the post instead of the trade and industry portfolio for which he had been initially eyed. The progressive movement can, and a reform agenda needs a strong and nationwide mass movement as a political backbone and development force.
When they go abroad to study engineering, information technology and healthcare, they do so because they can bring back their world-class competencies for the benefit of national businesses and industries.
This is why we need to talk about K-to-12’s early hurdles, if only to show that they do not warrant giving up the fight for a better basic education system for our youth. The jailing of Jojo Binay (you promised he would be the first one you would go after, remember)?
Is the parliamentary form of government his actual objective, and he is only hiding behind federalism? Will we have three states (Luzon, Visayas, Mindanao), or five, or seven, or 11, or 15, or 80?
Poverty will worsen and those who would resort to robbery, theft, drug pushing, murder and the like will only grow in number. But a parliamentary form of government will mean no more term limits, more political dynasties, and more chances to keep feudalism alive and well.
In other words, it will mean the triumph of  trapos  and their kin, the  buwayas  who have impoverished our country.



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