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PostPosted: Mon Jun 29, 2020 9:31 pm 
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IceColdBeer wrote:
Napanood ko yan at puro kasinungalingan lang mga pinagsasabi ni Ressa. Ang kulang lang ni Sackur eh hindi niya binanggit na ang kaso ni Ressa eh cyber libel against a private individual. :biglaugh:

Sa interview din na yun sinisisi ni Ressa ang socmed kung saan sila ang fact checker ng FB. Ilang beses na ba naexposed yung mga paid trolls ng opposition pero ang pinapalabas nila eh itong admin na ito pa ang may machinery. Lastly, pinapalabas ni Ressa na hindi mapagkatiwalaan ang mga survey firms like SWS at Pulse. :lol:

Yung casino incident dati ang report niya eh ISIS terrorist daw yun na si Al Luzonee. :banghead: :lol: :lol: :lol:

oo brad parang natatawa na lalo si Sackur nung sabihin ni Ressa na wala ng democracy sa Pinas, sabi ni Stephen dangerous territory na yun dahil nga yun mismong mga tao na ang ayaw bigyan ng credit ni Ressa...naipalabas ni Sackur sa bibig ni Kutis-B na ang "tunay na democracy" daw ay yun lang situation na exclusively involved ang mainstream media--which she is a member of--pag ang mga karaniwang tao ang nagdiscuss at nagkaisa sa social media, "manipulation" na daw yun at tama ka brad, hindi man lang niya nabanggit na mismong opposition may troll machinery, one way lang ang allegations niya :banghead:

kung hindi ako nagkakamali, yung tatlong itlog na ang nabebengga nitong si Sackur sa Hard Talk show niya e...si Trililings, si aleng Lugaw, at ngayon nga si Kutis-B :lol:

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PostPosted: Mon Jun 29, 2020 9:31 pm 
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tiyanak2 wrote:
Paborito pa namang e molestiya ang mga petite na exotic sa isang hard na BBC..











teka... mali yata napanood ko.. pero tama naman yung na click ko.. Ressa on BBC Hard Talk..

:lol: :lol: :lol:
:shock:





:lol: :lol: :lol:

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PostPosted: Mon Jun 29, 2020 10:19 pm 
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The.Equalizer wrote:
IceColdBeer wrote:
Napanood ko yan at puro kasinungalingan lang mga pinagsasabi ni Ressa. Ang kulang lang ni Sackur eh hindi niya binanggit na ang kaso ni Ressa eh cyber libel against a private individual. :biglaugh:

Sa interview din na yun sinisisi ni Ressa ang socmed kung saan sila ang fact checker ng FB. Ilang beses na ba naexposed yung mga paid trolls ng opposition pero ang pinapalabas nila eh itong admin na ito pa ang may machinery. Lastly, pinapalabas ni Ressa na hindi mapagkatiwalaan ang mga survey firms like SWS at Pulse. :lol:

Yung casino incident dati ang report niya eh ISIS terrorist daw yun na si Al Luzonee. :banghead: :lol: :lol: :lol:

oo brad parang natatawa na lalo si Sackur nung sabihin ni Ressa na wala ng democracy sa Pinas, sabi ni Stephen dangerous territory na yun dahil nga yun mismong mga tao na ang ayaw bigyan ng credit ni Ressa...naipalabas ni Sackur sa bibig ni Kutis-B na ang "tunay na democracy" daw ay yun lang situation na exclusively involved ang mainstream media--which she is a member of--pag ang mga karaniwang tao ang nagdiscuss at nagkaisa sa social media, "manipulation" na daw yun at tama ka brad, hindi man lang niya nabanggit na mismong opposition may troll machinery, one way lang ang allegations niya :banghead:

kung hindi ako nagkakamali, yung tatlong itlog na ang nabebengga nitong si Sackur sa Hard Talk show niya e...si Trililings, si aleng Lugaw, at ngayon nga si Kutis-B :lol:

Tatlong may saltik sa ulo brad. :lol: :lol: :lol:

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PostPosted: Mon Jun 29, 2020 11:36 pm 
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IceColdBeer wrote:
The.Equalizer wrote:
IceColdBeer wrote:
Napanood ko yan at puro kasinungalingan lang mga pinagsasabi ni Ressa. Ang kulang lang ni Sackur eh hindi niya binanggit na ang kaso ni Ressa eh cyber libel against a private individual. :biglaugh:

Sa interview din na yun sinisisi ni Ressa ang socmed kung saan sila ang fact checker ng FB. Ilang beses na ba naexposed yung mga paid trolls ng opposition pero ang pinapalabas nila eh itong admin na ito pa ang may machinery. Lastly, pinapalabas ni Ressa na hindi mapagkatiwalaan ang mga survey firms like SWS at Pulse. :lol:

Yung casino incident dati ang report niya eh ISIS terrorist daw yun na si Al Luzonee. :banghead: :lol: :lol: :lol:

oo brad parang natatawa na lalo si Sackur nung sabihin ni Ressa na wala ng democracy sa Pinas, sabi ni Stephen dangerous territory na yun dahil nga yun mismong mga tao na ang ayaw bigyan ng credit ni Ressa...naipalabas ni Sackur sa bibig ni Kutis-B na ang "tunay na democracy" daw ay yun lang situation na exclusively involved ang mainstream media--which she is a member of--pag ang mga karaniwang tao ang nagdiscuss at nagkaisa sa social media, "manipulation" na daw yun at tama ka brad, hindi man lang niya nabanggit na mismong opposition may troll machinery, one way lang ang allegations niya :banghead:

kung hindi ako nagkakamali, yung tatlong itlog na ang nabebengga nitong si Sackur sa Hard Talk show niya e...si Trililings, si aleng Lugaw, at ngayon nga si Kutis-B :lol:

Tatlong may saltik sa ulo brad. :lol: :lol: :lol:

wahahahaha bagay talaga magsamasama ang mga kumag brad :lol: :lol: :lol:

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PostPosted: Mon Jun 29, 2020 11:59 pm 
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malalakas ang arguments ni Justice.. :shock:

he went back to the 1987 Constitutional Commission deliberations in order to ascertain the intentions of the "Framers" of our Constitution


naalala ko si DR at ang Sabah issue starring Fr. Joaquin Bernas hihihihih

the same Fr. Bernas who figured prominently in Justice Tijam's text here, the one who argued indefatigably to let the legislature craft laws to take care of the issue of dual citizenship :?

JABEZJ wrote:
If may time kayo, maganda basahin ang sinabi ni Justice Tijam...


https://www.manilatimes.net/wp-content/ ... m-Ret..pdf


IceColdBeer wrote:
More than 20 years 49 percent ang share nila sa Amcara brad at binenta nila last January 2019 lang. Di pa ba obvious yun tapos sa mother ignacia din ang opis? :biglaugh:

5 years operating illegally brad kaya hanggang ngayong araw na lang sila at may CDO na uli. :celebrate: :lol:

I assumed all along that absent the franchise, ABiaS MAY still survive thru YouTube and other electronic platforms....but the PDR foreign ownership issue--one of the major points which Congress may very well use in denying them their franchise--after stripping them of their frequencies, will probably then cut the literal company down to shreds, since even as a YouTube, Facebook and other various electronic platform content provider they will still be considered a mass media company, thus still in violation of the Constitutional requirement of 100% Filipino ownership--and will be in much the same boat as cRappler.....in other words mukhang tama ka brad this may very well be their death knell :bounce1: :beeh:

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PostPosted: Tue Jun 30, 2020 4:39 pm 
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Basahin nyo ang transcript of the interview...you will really see Steve is lying...
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TRANSCRIPT STEPHEN SACKUR INTERVIEW OF MARIA RESSA


STEPHEN SACKUR: Welcome to Hard Talk on the BBC World Service, with me, Stephen Sackur. My guest for today a respected investigative journalist and foreign correspondent for 3 decades has in recent times found herself to be the center of a long-running news story in the Philippines.
Maria Ressa is Filipino by birth but was raised in the US, excelling at school and graduating from Princeton University she returned to her homeland after the People Power Revolution that toppled the Marcos dictatorship. And she was for many years a senior CNN correspondent covering the Philippines and the wider region. In 2012 she founded the Rappler online news organization to provide for the Filipinos with a new source of investigative independent journalism. Since 2016 that has brought her into increasing conflict with the government of populist president Rodrigo Duterte. Ms. Ressa has been accused of various crimes and early this month she was convicted of libeling a wealthy businessman in a case dating back almost a decade. She is currently out on bail pending an appeal and she insists that her experience is part of a wider picture of press freedom under threat in a world of populist politics. Do the people of the Philippines or the wider world care enough to safeguard independent journalism?

Well, Maria Ressa, joins me now from Manila. Welcome to Hard Talk.

Maria Ressa: Thanks for having me, Steve.

SS: Lets start with your personal situation. You have earlier this month been convicted on this charge of cyber libel as they are calling it, has it changed things for you?

MR: Aside from the emotional roller-coaster and the fact that we crossed yet another divide, I think I'm pretty much on the same road I've been on for the last four years, which is really standing up for my rights, both as a Filipino and as a journalist.

SS: You’re on bail and I think your legal team has said there will be an appeal, do you, in any sense feel frightened right now?
MR: You know Steven, I’ve gone through this. When you have been under attack for four years as we've been, there’ve been all these stages, it's like the stages of grief, right? and in 2016 we were pummeled on social media. Exponential attacks that are extremely visceral, and you know takes you by surprise, the viciousness of it. And those same narratives in 2017 come out of government’s mouth. President Duterte himself then began to equate “journalist” with “criminal.”

And then in 2018? 11 cases and investigations. I was in and out talking to officials. And 2019 the filing of these cases.
I have eight arrest warrants against me that were filed that year that was only last year and I was arrested twice, detained once. I feel like Alice in Wonderland and I'm down in a rabbit hole, I'm going out and I'm going to walk out.
SS: There is no doubt that it is not just you that has suffered from repressive tactics coming from government agencies but none the less, the notion that all sources of freedom of expression are now curtailed and eliminated in the Philippines, isn't right. If one looks at your country today there is still a multitude of diverse opinion across the spectrum of politics in different platforms on the media. Not the least, Rappler itself, after all your website hasn’t been shut down. The Philippines is not North Korea. Nothing like [it]!

MR: Now who would want to be North Korea,right?

In the end the Philippines is also living under a climate of fear and violence. In fact when I last interviewed President Duterte when he was already president, I was one of four journalists he gave an interview to in December of 2016. I asked him that specifically. I said you know Mr. President now that you're in charge of actually protecting the Constitution, is it necessary to use violence? And he said yes. He said it's necessary to use violence and fear. So why are you see what looks like a multitude of voices, imagine that those voices also have a Damocles sword hanging over their heads. We’ve certainly felt the walls closing in in order to be able to continue publishing is Rappler, look what I've had to go through! I’m not a criminal. I’m just a journalist.

SS: No, no... But I’m disturbed. You’ve indicated that the libel is the least of it. You still face allegations of fraud, tax evasion, receiving money from the CIA...

MR: Right.

SS: I mean you could be in court for years and years to come.

MR: The only thing, I can say is that the criminal charges I am facing fall into three buckets.

The first is cyber libel, the second is securities fraud and in that we’ll will throw in ownership or foreign control, something violating something called the anti dummy law and then the third, tax evasion.

And again just like the first case, we were charged with tax evasion about six months after we received a prize of ...an award from the government for being a top corporate taxpayer. Then a little more than six months later we're tax evaders, pushed on social media and in addition to that to make this charge they actually had to redefine Rappler from news organization to a dealer in Securities.

The kinds of Death By A Thousand Cuts that we've had to absorb just to do our jobs,just to continue doing in the investigative reporting, I've never lived through anything like this. And I covered Southeast Asia's transition from authoritarian one-man rule to democracy, starting here in the Philippines in 1986.

SS: Maria Ressa, do you think the Filipino public care about your fate and fate of other journalists in your country? Because one looks at Duterte approval ratings they are consistently above 80% approval. The kind of figure that other leaders around the world could only dream about, and the Filipino public are well aware of what he is doing to the press.
MR: I think they're two answers to that question. The first one is the kinds of the propaganda machine and how we use technology to essentially use it as a behavioral modification system and I can explain that more later, but the propaganda is exponential. And it lifts, when you hear President Duterte is the best, the ..the the defender the poor even though it's the poor who drop dying in the drug war so... that's the first step.

I think, you know the age of social media, statistical surveys haven't been able to keep up with these shifts, and the second one is do people care? Yes, and I can see that just based on what's happened and I think this, in particular in 2020, three things have happened we’ve had a pandemic, the lockdown, we are just in our 14th week of a very security driven, military stick lockdown, it’s a lockdown when President Duterte has told Filipinos to stay at home! and he told troops that if they come out if we break quarantine, and he told them -- and this is a direct quote-- he said shoot them dead.

And... that did happen. Almost more than 60,000 people have been arrested during this time period. And, because we're locked down, I think there's been more introspection. The second is--


SS: I’m going to stop you there--

MR: -- the shutdown of ABS CBN

SS: If I may, because its fascinating what you are saying, but I’m just wondering what your evidence is, because I’m looking at the latest polling I can find in the Philippines, this is a company I’m sure you know well --

MR: Yes.

SS: --Social Weather Station--

MR: Yes.

SS: -- widely respected, and their measurement as a whole suggested the Filipino public as a whole, approves still, of President Duterte’s campaign against illegal drugs. They still seem to favor him, despite all of the controversy about his latest Anti-terror law, which you and the others have described as a fundamental threat to freedom of expression--

MR: Tha’s the third one! right--

SS: Yes--

MR: --That’s the third one, I was going to say, this anti-terror bill.

SS: See this... you have to get REAL in a way, everything you say about what Duterte is doing, is not deterring a REALLY big majority of Filipinos from giving him their backing.

MR: I think you have to look at the surveys and actually talk to the people who do the surveys. And the biggest question you have to ask them is how do you count fear? So before we went into lockdown this was a question I asked all the time, because these surveys are done in the homes of people they have their numbers, they know who they are there, they’re normally... their names are given by their village chiefs, the barangay captains... How do you account for fear? Right? So .. not... not saying that President Duterte isn't popular because I think his homespun ... this kind of... you know, the guy you want to have a beer with, the grandfather you want to have a beer with, that's the narrative. I think that's.. that's appealing but---

SS: Yes, and well --

MR: -- having said that how do you count for fear?

SS: Interesting question andI tell you what, that plants in my mind, a different idea about fear, maybe for you -- and lets be honest -- for a relatively elite personality, living in a nice part of Manila, with perhaps more security than most Filipinos, it is easy for you to focus on the threats to freedom which you fear and the fear you talk about, but what about the other Filipinos whose fear is much more street-level it's much more about the insecurity, and your Rappler website has made a point of investigating the drugs war that Duterte has initiated for the last three, four years--

MR: Yes.

SS: But the drug war, according to most Filipinos HAS made their streets safer, thousands of drug dealers have been taken off the streets. And they like that.

MR: I think that’s definitely the narrative. But if you dig deeper into the surveys, number 1 -- and this is based on the UN report, one just released a few weeks ago-- you can see that the people who die in the drug war, are the poor and you can also see in those surveys its not just the Social Weather stations, it’s also Pulse Asia, you can see that President Duterte’s support, AMONG the poorest of the poor, has dwindled significantly, compared to the AB, the people who are wealthy, who can cut the deals.
You know, I always say there are three things that really characterize living under the age of Duterte. You have to do one of these three things, three C’s: corrupt, coerce or coopt. And it isn’t the poor that does that. In fact, I would say the poor suffers the most. So look at this brutal drug war. If you talk to the police they’ll say, “Oh, about 6,000 to 7000 people have died.” And then you talk to the human rights groups and they say its tens of thousands. Our own Philippine Commission on Human Rights places the number at twenty seven thousand, that was of several months ago, alright? So, no. I think you have to look much deeper into the numbers look at which of the demographics --

SS: Right...well..

MR: -- and look at who’s winning and who’s losing.

SS: As the boss of Rappler which is known for its investigations, including of the drugs war --

MR: Yes.

SS: --do you now think very carefully before commissioning any reporter to dig into what is happening on the streets? I’m mindful that journalists who have been killed this year. More than a hundred journalists have been killed in the last couple of decades in the Philippines, it is dangerous being a journalist -- are you now fearful for your own staff?

MR: Hmmm, that’s a really good question. In a way we’ve been forged in fire. And I think the biggest lessons we’ve learned in the last four years, is that when there is Damocles sword hanging over your head, if you let it affect you, then you’ve lost it.

We’ve doubled down on our investigative reporting. We know its really important. We know we have to do this now. So, I dont actually make the assignments in Rappler but what I see in our team, is this renewed commitment. They’re tireless and... we have a young team. We’re 63 per cent women. The median age is 23 years old! The reporter that President Duterte bullied, like he basically faced her down was 26 years old when he did that. So no! I don’t have to encourage Rappler to do investigative reporting. I think they’re doing it on their own. And all I’m trying do is keep the sky from falling.

SS: Lets talk about international reaction and response to what is going on in the Philippines right now. We have international NGOs, like Amnesty International condemning what they call quote a policy of large scale murdering enterprise, they call it. We have, as you said, the UN Human Rights Office report referring to near impunity offered to Philippines’ security personnel. But what we also see is the consistently over the last four years, Donald Trump, for example has referred to President Duterte as his friend, we see a very close relationship developing between Duterte and the Chinese government, and we see for example,that the International Criminal Court which appeared to be ready to investigate what was happening in the Philippines has essentially been neutralized because the Philippines has refused to recognize it’s legitimacy. The international community frankly, has let you down, hasn’t it?

MR: I wouldn’t say that. What I would say is that the Philippines is punching above it’s weight in terms of determining the geo-political power balance. You know, it really is. When President Duterte took office by September -- so he took office in May 2016 -- by September 2016 he was in Beijing. And he announced the pivot of the Philippines, a key country in the South China Sea conflict, right? What we call the West Philippine Sea, he announced that the Philippines would pivot away from the United States to China and Russaia, he tosses this in. What’s interesting is when the United States pushed against what was happening in the drug war. Last December the US government actually took away the visa of the man who carried out the drug war. He was the Philippine National Police chief. He’s now a senator, Bato dela Rosa. They took away his visa under ARIA and the Philippine government was so upset that they cancelled part of a military bases agreement that has gone for a long time. This is a very strong relationship in the past. So the Visiting Forces Agreement, this... the government cancelled it. But, here we go again, ah... just this month, the Philippine government gave notice that they were not going to cancel that. And it’s back up.
SS: So my point...

MR: Hard to say...

SS: Well. you’re making my point for me.... that whatever the detail of difficulties, geo-strategic difficulties and relationship between the United States and the Philippines in the end there seems to be (slight chuckle) a sort of brotherhood feeling between Donald Trump and Rodrigo Duterte...

MR: I see what you mean...

SS: And it’s not surprising given that they are -- you could argue-- populists of a similar stiyle. They have contempt for much of the media which we’ve discussed. They both seem to see journalists, quote unquote, as enemies of the people--

MR: “enemies of the people...”

SS: And they have both, it is true to say, have found a way to communicate through social media through using twitter and Facebook platforms in a way that politically is extraordinarily successful.

MR: I would agree with you. And I think, part of what’s important -- but let me first answer that question that you asked which is ah... did it (the international community) let me down? No! absolutely not. I understand the geopolitical power play at work here. But, I think what you’re seeing both in the Philippines and in the United States is very similar to whats happening to many democracies around the world including in the UK! And this is the role of technology. Facebook is our internet in the Philippines. There’s 71 million Filipinos. We spend the most time on the internet and on social media globally, and I think it’s the fifth year running. That Hoot Suite and We Are Social, thats their number. So what’s happened is there is this kind of astro-turfing of manufactured consensus. Manipulation of the public at mass scale using Facebook, has happened here in the Philippines. You asked about the popularity of President Duterte, that’s partly buoyed by a propaganda machine that we got clobbered for exposing in 2016

SS: Maria, I’m going...

MR: ... this is partly the reason...

SS: ... to have to interrupt because what you are suggesting is, that democracy doesn’t work, anymore. If you are talking about quote-unquote, manipulated public opinion, as you’ve just done then you’re undermining and de-legitimizing the notion that people have a right to choose their governors. If you’re saying that their opinions are somehow fake or false, then where’s democracy?

MR: That’s exactly what I’m saying that democracy is essentially dead and part of what killed it are social media platforms that have become part of behavior modification systems. If you look at what’s happened all around the world, starting in 2017. Studies have shown that cheap armies on social media are cutting down democracy, rolling it back. In 2017 it was in 27 countries. In 2018 that doubled. In 2019 it was up to 70 countries and these are different research studies, right? so...

SS: But this is...this is dangerous territory. If I may say so...

MR: ... the problem we have right now...

SS: This is dangerous territory, because you are suggesting to me...

MR: Sure!

SS: ... that President Duterte, in the end is illegitimate and doesn’t have a mandate. And patently, on...

MR: NO!
SS: .. paper, this man has an extraordinary mandate.

MR: That’s not what I’m saying. What I’m saying is... first of all he doesn’t have an extraordinary mandate. He was one of five presidential candidates he had ...out of 60... 61 million voters he had 16 million votes. Thats what elected President Duterte. That’s ok. Of 5 he won the majority of the 5, right? But beyond that, what I am saying is that the new information ecosystem actually allows lies, laced with anger and hate to spread faster than facts. When a lie is told a million times in today’s age, when I am attacked a million times with.. criminal, criminal, criminal, it becomes a fact. This is what’s wrong. Because if you don’t have integrity of facts, you cannot have integrity of markets and you certainly can’t have integrity of elections. This is the problem with democracy.

SS: A final thought then, I’m very mindful that you returned to the Philippines from the United States after the People Power Revolution (chuckle) of I believe it was 1986 and you made your life in the Philippines, after that. There was so much hope around then of a different kind of politics in your country. Heres what one Filipino lawyer who moved to Australia recently has written, Jason Lamcheck says, “The post People Power governments became indistinguishable from the Marcos regime. The only difference was the rhetoric of human rights and democracy which people have come to increasingly regard as a sham.” Isn’t that the truth? Duterte is in power and quote-unquote because the post-People Power politics in the Philippines simply failed the people.

MR: I think I would agree that post People Power was a failure. We had endemic corruption. We replaced one set of leaders with another who then created their own, i mean we’ve always had the 8 oligarchical families, but the difference is this, right? The trickle down effect didn’t trickle down. There was a perfect storm and this happened globally. This is part of the reason you’re seeing a trend back to a form of ... I would say almost fascism because liberal democracy didn’t deliver its promise. But having said that, we should not be moving the other direction and that is the challenge to every democracy here. Part of what’s enabled that is social media. When the gatekeepers, the journalists, news organizations used to be gate keepers, we ketp the public sphere. We all agreed on the facts. Now that the gate keepers are tech companies, the abdication of that responsibility has had huge impact of what we’re seeing now is the growth of ... oh my gosh am I even going to say almost fascism all around the world. And this is scary for me here in the Philippines because we are one of the first signatories for the UN... the UN Declaration for Human Rights and yet I see Filipinos, things I thought would have been unbelievable, Filipinos are saying it’s ok to kill. Filipinos saying that, you know, democracy doesn’t work. Maybe it doesn’t. But I guess this is where I would like to see Filipinos weigh in. No, we shouldn’t look away. We should make an active choice. When you see your rights getting pushed back, when you.. I personally saw my human rights being violated. When that happens are we going to accept that? Becaus ethen that would fundamentally change democracy.

SS: So...

MR: Maybe we should...

SS: So, we have to end, but I’m just thinking that, never mind the threat of prison hanging over your head, you continue this fight?

MR: It’s not just about prison. The journey is the battle because I think there is so much more at stake....i...it=f it was just me you know, I would... I’d be quiet. But theres so much at stake for us right now. I became a journalist in 1986. And I’m a journalist today...I...at my most senior. And I wanna make sure that I do the right thing. For democracy. For journalism.

SS: Maria Ressa. Thank you very much.

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“YESTERDAY IS HISTORY, TOMORROW A MYSTERY, AND TODAY
A GIFT…THAT’S WHY IT IS CALLED THE PRESENT “.


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PostPosted: Tue Jun 30, 2020 4:39 pm 
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The.Equalizer wrote:
malalakas ang arguments ni Justice.. :shock:

he went back to the 1987 Constitutional Commission deliberations in order to ascertain the intentions of the "Framers" of our Constitution


naalala ko si DR at ang Sabah issue starring Fr. Joaquin Bernas hihihihih

the same Fr. Bernas who figured prominently in Justice Tijam's text here, the one who argued indefatigably to let the legislature craft laws to take care of the issue of dual citizenship :?

JABEZJ wrote:
If may time kayo, maganda basahin ang sinabi ni Justice Tijam...


https://www.manilatimes.net/wp-content/ ... m-Ret..pdf


IceColdBeer wrote:
More than 20 years 49 percent ang share nila sa Amcara brad at binenta nila last January 2019 lang. Di pa ba obvious yun tapos sa mother ignacia din ang opis? :biglaugh:

5 years operating illegally brad kaya hanggang ngayong araw na lang sila at may CDO na uli. :celebrate: :lol:

I assumed all along that absent the franchise, ABiaS MAY still survive thru YouTube and other electronic platforms....but the PDR foreign ownership issue--one of the major points which Congress may very well use in denying them their franchise--after stripping them of their frequencies, will probably then cut the literal company down to shreds, since even as a YouTube, Facebook and other various electronic platform content provider they will still be considered a mass media company, thus still in violation of the Constitutional requirement of 100% Filipino ownership--and will be in much the same boat as cRappler.....in other words mukhang tama ka brad this may very well be their death knell :bounce1: :beeh:


Ganyan ang tunay na abogado...may basis bago magsalita...

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“YESTERDAY IS HISTORY, TOMORROW A MYSTERY, AND TODAY
A GIFT…THAT’S WHY IT IS CALLED THE PRESENT “.


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PostPosted: Tue Jun 30, 2020 6:16 pm 
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Nangaano ka naman manay eh. :biglaugh:


Just in: May CDO na ang Sky Cable. :lol:

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PostPosted: Tue Jun 30, 2020 7:55 pm 
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IceColdBeer wrote:
Nangaano ka naman manay eh. :biglaugh:


Just in: May CDO na ang Sky Cable. :lol:


masarap yung CDO nila brad?

























:lol: :lol: :lol:

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PostPosted: Wed Jul 01, 2020 12:49 am 
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Masarap talaga ang CDO pag na serve sa Lopez family :lol:

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PostPosted: Wed Jul 01, 2020 2:36 pm 
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Pano na yong bagong nakabitan ng sky cable at sky direct? May kaaload lang din..


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PostPosted: Wed Jul 01, 2020 9:34 pm 
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Can someone enlighten me. Di ba ni reject na ng SC ang Quo Warranto ni Solgen Calida, dahil sa moot na, at expired na nga ang prangkisa.
Pero may TRO din na inihain ang ABS para sa CDO ng NTC laban sa kanila. Ang tanong bakit hindi pa maglabas ng decision ang SC ng decision
na binabasura na ang TRO request ng ABS? Moot na din di ba dahil wala ng prangkisa? 8)

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PostPosted: Wed Jul 01, 2020 10:25 pm 
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zuma wrote:
Can someone enlighten me. Di ba ni reject na ng SC ang Quo Warranto ni Solgen Calida, dahil sa moot na, at expired na nga ang prangkisa.
Pero may TRO din na inihain ang ABS para sa CDO ng NTC laban sa kanila. Ang tanong bakit hindi pa maglabas ng decision ang SC ng decision
na binabasura na ang TRO request ng ABS? Moot na din di ba dahil wala ng prangkisa? 8)

Ang alam ko pero di ako sigurado, nauna nang binasura yung TRO request ng ABS kasi nga basura naman talaga. :biglaugh:

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PostPosted: Wed Jul 01, 2020 10:26 pm 
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tiyanak2 wrote:
IceColdBeer wrote:
Nangaano ka naman manay eh. :biglaugh:


Just in: May CDO na ang Sky Cable. :lol:


masarap yung CDO nila brad?

























:lol: :lol: :lol:

:biglaugh:

Bugbog sarado na naman sila kanina. :lol: :lol: :lol:

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PostPosted: Wed Jul 01, 2020 10:54 pm 
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zuma wrote:
Can someone enlighten me. Di ba ni reject na ng SC ang Quo Warranto ni Solgen Calida, dahil sa moot na, at expired na nga ang prangkisa.
Pero may TRO din na inihain ang ABS para sa CDO ng NTC laban sa kanila. Ang tanong bakit hindi pa maglabas ng decision ang SC ng decision
na binabasura na ang TRO request ng ABS? Moot na din di ba dahil wala ng prangkisa? 8)

yung TRO malamang is. para don sa ch.43 blocktime nila sa AMCARA na lumalabas pa rin sa TV box, skycable etc.

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