It’s kind of nauseating to hear President Noynoy Aquino looking back to previous administrations, especially the Marcos Dictatorship, in a manner as though the crimes of these past regimes are not the very same crimes being committed by his very government.
Author Archives: DON J. PAGUSARA
This war by proxy conducted by the US Government and which the Philippine leadership join in partnership through some immoral and illegal agreements will last for as long as the US nurtures economic interests in this part of the globe.
It’s disheartening—no, disgusting! But that’s what one feels watching the resumed deliberations on the Mamasapano Incident in the House of Representatives of Congress.
There has been ceaseless attacks made by certain Senators in Congress against the BBL or Bangsamoro Basic Law, which aims to establish an autonomous Islamic State in the Mindanao region.
Which from the beginning was already there in a the ego spot of President Noynoy’s personal agenda as a prime motive — the Nobel Peace Prize?
Songs and poesies and artful discourses are common recipes providing entertainment flavor in many anti-Aquino gatherings, rallies and fora, especially in specialized cultural presentations.
It’s nice to have a government leadership that adheres to western tradition, even the curse of history.
I overheard the following conversation between two of my neighbors at our village Coop’s Eatery yesterday afternoon as I visited the place to buy some viands for dinner.
I have long wanted to write about Mindanao’s remarkable historical figure, but I felt a lack of adequate knowledge about my subject.
The Mamasapano Incident is a badly written drama story that tickles us to hilarious laughter at its ending. It’s made up of a sequence of incredible actions and events replete with lies and doublespeak in its dialogues.
Some groups, in the hope that harmony would reign in our land between and among all ethnolinguistic peoples and groups that constitute the Filipino nation, have called for what they term as a healing process in order that the nation can move on.
At around these days in March 1906, a gruesome event—the Bud Dajo Massacre— occurred in the island of Sulu six years after the United States of America had established its colonial rule over the whole Philippine archipelago.