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How To Tips / Why dress well
« Last post by MIKELIGALIG.com on Yesterday at 07:22:51 PM »
By Francis Kong

Dress well because skills, competence and your attitude are not the first things people see.  Author Zig Ziglar says: “You never get a second chance to create a first impression” Somehow the way you dress speaks and reflects your personality and we do not dress well in order to fulfil  ego or to impress people but  dress well so we can show respect to others. #PassionPurposeProductivity

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2
Health and Food / Getting rid of cancer
« Last post by MIKELIGALIG.com on January 13, 2019, 11:33:52 AM »
From an FB comment:
Michelene Marvin It didin't go though. Surgery does not get rid of cancer. Cutting the cancer out does not cure cancer. You have to treat the body as a whole and not just one section of it. If you get mold on a piece of bread, that bread is off. Mold is a sign that the bread is off, the whole loaf of bread is off. Cutting the mold off does not hide the fact that the whole loaf is off and not edible anymore, but some people will just cut out the moldy bits and eat the rest of the bread thinking it is fine. Cancer is a sign that something is off in the whole body, but it has manifested in one area. Something triggered his cancer whether it is his diet, lifestyle, emotional issues, environmental factors etc. Surgery will not get rid of it if the cause of the issue isn't addressed. If you anyone is going to self heal cancer, they have to think of absolutely everything. Every little thing. fir example, if someone goeas holistic and natural, but still eats dairy. It isn't going to help. Also any negative emotion needs to be addressed. A woman I know in the US has a friend who was diagnosed with breast cancer. she decided to treat it herself and go on an alkaline diet. She also made sure she had no stress or felt any negative emotions.That was also very important too as negative emotions make your body acidic.

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3
Philippine Laws / Re: FILIPINOS OF THE YEAR 2018
« Last post by islander on January 12, 2019, 03:30:23 PM »

But Soriano deemed the prosecution’s evidence “equivocal.” That no record of the application could be found in the DND files did not mean that no such document was ever submitted, he said. Indeed, he added, the prosecution witness who certified the unavailability of the application record “testified that she did not intend to state thereby that Trillanes did not file an amnesty application.”

On the other hand, Trillanes submitted in his defense eyewitness testimonies, authenticated photographs, and other evidence, which the prosecution failed to rebut, Soriano wrote. His ruling in the senator’s favor was based on this “unrebutted evidence, both preponderant and secondary.”

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4
Philippine Laws / Re: FILIPINOS OF THE YEAR 2018
« Last post by islander on January 12, 2019, 03:29:55 PM »

In Proclamation 572 issued on Aug. 31, 2018—which Mr. Duterte candidly identified as Solicitor General Jose Calida’s idea — the government states that Trillanes failed not only to file an application for amnesty but also to admit participation in the Oakwood mutiny, etc.

The prosecution’s fundamental point was that there was no record of Trillanes’ application at the Department of National Defense (DND), and presented witnesses testifying to that effect.
5
Philippine Laws / Re: FILIPINOS OF THE YEAR 2018
« Last post by islander on January 12, 2019, 03:25:08 PM »

The DOJ had filed motions at Makati RTC Branches 148 and 150 (under Judge Elmo Alameda) seeking the reopening of the coup d’etat and rebellion cases against Trillanes, on the basis of the President’s Proclamation No. 572 declaring the senator’s amnesty void.

Soriano’s decision was in stark contrast to that of Alameda, who, ruling in favor of the DOJ in September, ordered the senator’s arrest for rebellion but allowed him to post bail. (Soriano, however, did not agree with Trillanes’ contention that Proclamation 572 was unconstitutional, stating that it was “purely an executive act and prerogative in the exercise of the President’s power of control and supervision” over the executive branch.)
6
Philippine Laws / Re: FILIPINOS OF THE YEAR 2018
« Last post by islander on January 12, 2019, 03:24:36 PM »

Soriano

After all was said and done in the case brought by the Department of Justice (DOJ) to the Makati RTC Branch 148, Presiding Judge Andres Soriano concluded simply on Oct. 22, 2018, that Sen. Antonio Trillanes IV had filed a proper application for amnesty and had admitted guilt for mutinous behavior in 2003, 2006 and 2007.

Having concluded thus, Soriano denied the DOJ’s “very urgent” motion for a hold-departure order on Trillanes and a warrant for his arrest for coup d’etat, effectively blocking what was then perceived as Malacañang’s unseemly efforts to decommission, as it were, another one of President Duterte’s ardent critics. And preferably, it was suspected, in time for the President’s arrival from an official visit overseas.
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Philippine Laws / Re: FILIPINOS OF THE YEAR 2018
« Last post by islander on January 12, 2019, 03:22:17 PM »

Wrote the judge in his decision: “The court commiserates with our policemen who regularly thrust their lives in zones of danger in order to maintain peace and order, and acknowledges the apprehension faced by their families whenever they go on duty. But the use of unnecessary force or wanton violence is not justified when the fulfillment of their duty as law enforcers can [be] effected otherwise. A shoot first, think later attitude can never be countenanced in a civilized society. Never has homicide or murder been a function of law enforcement. The public peace is never predicated on the cost of human life.”

Azucena’s ruling is the first conviction in the war on drugs — proof positive, according to some quarters, that extrajudicial killings by agents of the state are marking the campaign.

It engenders hope among bereaved families and rights activists that other law enforcers and state agents involved in such murders will ultimately be held accountable despite the apparent mantle of immunity draped on them as primary fighters in the “war.”
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Philippine Laws / Re: FILIPINOS OF THE YEAR 2018
« Last post by islander on January 12, 2019, 03:21:51 PM »

They drag Kian toward the basketball court. They stop at the dark end of the Tullahan River. After a short conversation, in which Kian begs his tormentors to stop — Sir, huwag po, sir — they drag him near the pigpen. Shots are fired by Oares and Pereda, with Cruz standing guard.

Kian had two gunshot wounds, “fracturing his skull and temporal bone and lacerating the cerebral hemispheres as well as the cerebellum.”

The trajectory of the bullets showed that the killers were standing over Kian, who was in a kneeling or sitting position. A paraffin examination administered on the teenager’s hands showed that he had not fired any gun.
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Philippine Laws / Re: FILIPINOS OF THE YEAR 2018
« Last post by islander on January 12, 2019, 03:21:19 PM »

On Nov. 29, 2018, Caloocan RTC Branch 125 Presiding Judge Rodolfo Azucena Jr. sentenced PO3 Arnel Oares, PO1 Jerwin Cruz and PO1 Jeremias Pereda to up to 40 years behind bars, with no possibility of parole, for killing Delos Santos. The trial took six months — a rarity in a country where court cases drag on for years.

From eyewitness accounts and other evidence presented at the trial, Azucena pieced together the circumstances behind the murder of the young man who, it was reported, had poignantly begged the cops to release him because he had an exam the next day to study for:

With a police “asset,” Oares and Pereda accost Kian at a “sari-sari” store cum pharmacy. Cruz appears and asks where they are taking the teenager. Their answer is ominous, stating an intent to do him in: Ibaba na lang natin ito.
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Philippine Laws / Re: FILIPINOS OF THE YEAR 2018
« Last post by islander on January 12, 2019, 03:20:49 PM »

Azucena

The terrible toll of the Duterte administration’s war on drugs appeared to have gradually lost its capacity to shock, but the killing of Kian delos Santos at Barangay 160, Libis Baesa, Caloocan City, on the night of Aug. 16, 2017, along with the killing of other youngsters at about the same time, provided a jolt that soon morphed into clangorous protest.

The usual “nanlaban” narrative of perp resistance — that the 17-year-old was a drug courier who had engaged police raiders in a shootout — did not gel; rather, the resulting public outcry over the manner of Kian’s death moved Malacañang to soften its hard-line approach and to (temporarily) take the Philippine National Police off its lead role in the antidrug campaign.
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