About Office of Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process

The Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process or OPAPP is the office mandated to oversee, coordinate, and integrate the implementation of the comprehensive peace process. The agency was created through executive order no. 125, s. 1993 which was later amended in 2001 with the signing of executive order no. 3, s. 2001 as a reaffirmation of the government’s commitment to achieving just and lasting peace through a comprehensive peace process.

Bello commends BBL for its inclusive, labor-friendly provisions

QUEZON CITY – Labor Secretary Silvestre Bello III lauded the proposed Bangsamoro Basic Law (BBL) for its inclusive provisions relating to labor and work practices during the 14th congressional hearing of the law at the House of Representatives.

In his message, Secretary Bello commended the BBL for providing protection against unfair labor practices and guaranteeing rights for every worker in the region.

“I am very glad that BBL has provisions to protect women, working youth, old workers, persons with disabilities that can be productive and can create business. It will give guarantee for equal rights at work and non-discrimination at the workplaces,” he said.

Secretary Bello also expressed his confidence that the BBL will comply with the country’s labor and employment principles.

“The BBL would guarantee compliance with fundamental principles of labor and employment. The (labor) rights are embedded in the Philippine Constitution and the labor laws. Examples are freedom of association, security of tenure of workers, right to self-organization and collective partnership, and equal access to work opportunities for all.”

The BBL, the labor secretary also explained, has mechanisms that will ensure swift resolution of disputes between the business-owners and laborers.

“I am glad that the Bangsamoro has a mechanism to resolve conflicts through conciliation, mediation, and voluntary arbitration instead of litigation,” the secretary said.

Bello assured that his agency will work hand in hand with the Bangsamoro government to ensure its success.

“The Department of Labor and Employment (DOLE) is ready to provide assistance and inputs (to the Bangsamoro)”

The passage of BBL is part of the political track of the implementation of the Comprehensive Agreement on the Bangsamoro, signed in 2014 between the government and the Moro Islamic Liberation Front. It seeks to address the historical injustices committed against the Moro people.

Sec. Dureza bares creation of Mindanao-wide IP task force to address insurgency, other Lumad concerns

 

T’BOLI MUNICIPAL GYM, SOUTH COTABATO – A Mindanao-wide task force that will focus on addressing key concerns confronting the island-region’s indigenous peoples is set to be created.

This was bared by Presidential Peace Adviser Jesus Dureza who explained the proposed task force, which will be headed by retired Col. Allen Capuyan, who is a Manobo, will be established by virtue of an Executive Order.

Sec. Dureza said the proposal to create the said task force was presented to President Rodrigo Duterte during a recent cabinet meeting in Malacañang.

“The President emphasized the need for greater convergence among national government line agencies on IP concerns,” Sec. Dureza said in his remarks during the Sitio and Governor’s Day celebration at the provincial capitol here.

He explained this body will be tasked to consolidate IP-related issues as well as development priorities, which will then be integrated into existing governance mechanisms.

Aside from the establishment of the said task force, another executive order is being proposed that seeks to provide full recognition and protection of the IP’s rights and welfare across the country.

Sec. Dureza said all these efforts are in line with the national government’s policy agenda, which aims to create greater synergy of existing governance mechanisms, and empower the nation’s indigenous peoples.

Once approved, he expects these proposals to help address the root causes of the insurgency in the country, specifically those which impact on the ancestral domain areas of Lumads.

The peace adviser pointed out that 75 percent of the fighters recruited by communist rebels are Lumads.

“President Duterte is looking at ways in which you (Lumads) will not be forgotten,” he added.

Sec. Dureza noted that in situations of armed conflict, it is the ordinary people, particularly the village folk, who are most affected.

This is the reason why during his dialogues with the leadership of these rebel groups, he has repeatedly told them “you are only a small table.”

“The bigger peace table is the general public,” the peace adviser said.

In order to effectively address the plight of Lumads, Sec. Dureza said the Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process (OPAPP) has established an Indigenous People’s Peace Panel headed by Atty. Reuben Dasay Lingating.

Since its creation last year, the IP peace panel has provided a venue for stakeholders to discuss and propose policy recommendations on how to help uplift the living conditions and protect the welfare of Lumads.

Specifically, the panel has spearheaded the conduct of the Mindanao Indigenous People’s Legislative Assembly (MIPLA) which gave the island-region’s Lumads the opportunity to suggest ways to make the Bangsamoro Basic Law (BBL) more responsive to the needs of the IPs.

More importantly, Sec. Dureza underscored the need to understand why people are waging a war against government.

“We need to first address the roots of the conflict,” he said.

“Don’t just shoot. We need to ask why they are rebelling against government,” Sec. Dureza said.

The government’s top peace negotiator called on the “enlightened” members of the indigenous community to continue to act as stewards of peace and development.

“We need to show them (insurgents) that we can live peaceful, productive lives,” Sec. Dureza said, as he lauded the T’boli people for being a positive, productive force in their communities.

IP women converge to strengthen empowerment, women’s rights

COTABATO CITY – Indigenous women in the Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao (ARMM) were equipped with knowledge about their rights and the mechanisms available for their protection during the Indigenous People Women’s Summit held today in celebration of the National Women’s Month.

Regional Commission on Bangsamoro Women (RCBW)-ARMM Chairperson Sittie Jehan Mutin explained that the Regional Action Plan on Women, Peace and Security (RAPWPS) 2017-2019 provides a platform for IP women to voice out their concerns.

The RAPWPS 2017-2019 was developed based from the assessment conducted by local agencies that identified the most imminent issues of women in their communities.

We need to ensure that they [IP women] have access, linkages and networks so that we become their voice as IP women in ARMM. They are very much welcome to work with us, and our entry point for now would be the RAPWPS. We are hoping that not only would these women become beneficiaries of RAPWPS but also partners for implementation.” Mutin added.

In addition to the RAPWPS, Mutin cited the Magna Carta of Women, ARMM Gender and Development (GAD) Code, and the Regional Sub-Committee of GAD (RSCGAD) as legal instruments in protecting the IP women’s rights citing provisions that recognize and respect the IP cultures and practices.

The Regional Human Rights Commission (RHRC)-ARMM stressed that all women – IPs or not – should have equal access to human rights.

“From the time na pinanganak tayo, ang ating human rights nage-exist na. Saan ka man galing, ano man ang ‘yong kulay, pare-pareho tayo ng karapatan. Remember: there is no such thing as right to violate rights,” said RHRC Maguindanao Head Atty. Norpaisa Paglala.

The two-day consultation further discussed the current situation of IPs in ARMM that identified poverty, cultural barriers, armed conflict, lack of legal remedies, environmental degradation, and gender health issues as amongst the common challenges being faced by the IP communities in the highlands.

Teduray and Lambangian Women’s Organization Executive Director Froilyn Mendoza said in order to address these challenges, people should first recognize the distinct identities of the IPs. They should also protect indigenous political structure and customary laws as well as the pursuit of institutional support to address their concerns.

The two-day consultation revolved around the theme “Indigenous Women, Peace and Security in the Bangsamoro: And ARMM Indigenous Women’s Consultation on Women’s Human Rights, the Peace Process and Prospects of Federalism”. This is part of the collaborative activities between the TLWOI and the Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process (OPAPP).

BBL will boost economic growth

BONGAO, Tawi-tawi – The passage of the Bangsamoro Basic Law (BBL) will boost economic opportunities to the southernmost island province as it will improve infrastructures and strengthen peace and security leading to a more business-friendly environment.

Rep. Ruby Sahali (Lone District, Tawi-Tawi), chairperson of the special committee on peace, reconciliation and unity, said the island province has been suffering from negative publicity due to peace and order issues.

“Tawi-tawi has a lot of assets in terms of tourism, fishery and minerals. The BBL will bring progress as this will address the stigma brought about by negative perceptions on peace and order,” Sahali said.

Tawi-tawi is known for its tourism spots such as the scenic Bud Bongao Peak and diving spots. This is on top of the island province being one of the country’s major producers of fresh seafood and seaweed, which is mainly being used for food and beauty products.

“The BBL will bring a climate of stability,” said Sahali, who led the public hearings on Thursday and in Zamboanga City on Friday.

Not only Tawi-tawi will greatly benefit from the windfall of investment and development but the entire territories under the BBL, she said.

Sahali also emphasized provisions of the BBL will strengthen Tawi-tawi since they project the island as the gateway for the ASEAN economic initiative.

Tawi-tawi is one of the three of the five provinces of the present ARMM adjacent to the ASEAN member nations of Malaysia, Indonesia and Brunei–sharing with them close cultural and Muslim-religious affinity.

Both houses of Congress are set to enact the BBL later this March.

The BBL is the legal document that operationalize the peace agreements between the government and the Moro fronts in Mindanao. ###

PAMANA builds roads and connects lives

The Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process’ PAyapa at MAsaganang PamayaNan (PAMANA) program launches its road project in San Carlos City, Negros Occidental. 

In a grounbreaking ceremony in Brgy. Bagonbon, PAMANA- National Program Management Office (NPMO) Head, Director Sherwin Vizconde emphasizes how the program bridges communities and provide progress and development to conflict-affected and vulnerable areas of the country-side.

 “We don’t just build and connect roads and pathways; we build and connect lives,” Dir. Vizconde says.

The road concreting project in Brgy. Bagonbon Proper connecting Sitio Pagbatangan Road to Sitio Nangka has been appropriated with Php 60,000,000.00.

Negros Occidental First District Representative Melecio “Beboy” J. Yap, Jr. meanwhile expresses his commitment to support the peace process in the region.

“I’m willing to help in the peace negotiations. I’m willing to help in the peace process,” he proclaims.

District Engineer Jaime SJ. Javellana of DPWH-Neg Occ 1st District Engineering Office, on the other hand, promises that the road concreting will help reduce conflict in the region, saying that they “will make not just a physical road but a road towards peace and harmony.”

The PAMANA was implemented by the government since 2012 to reduce vulnerabilities, improve governance, and empower fragile communities. This involves socio-economic interventions to isolated and conflict-affected areas not only to foster sustainable development but also to avoid recurrence of sources of conflict.

Use “community-based approach” in peace-building – Sec. Dureza

DAVAO CITY—“Fire the gun only when it is necessary. But keep it quiet when there is a way to peacefully engage them.”

This was the challenge given by Presidential Peace Adviser Jesus G. Dureza to the men and women of the 3rd Infantry Battalion, 7th infantry Division, in his remarks during the commemoration of the unit’s 45th Founding Anniversary held at their headquarters here.

In referring to rebels who have expressed their desire to lay down their arms and live peaceful, productive lives, Sec. Dureza advised members of the 3rd ID to give the rebels a chance to reform themselves.

He pointed out that the main objective of the security sector is not to engage the insurgents in armed battles, but “to accept them” and help them make the transition to mainstream society.

Sec. Dureza said he had adopted this mindset after being instructed by President Rodrigo Duterte to “talk across the tables” in order to find a long-lasting solution to the armed conflict in the country.

As the national government’s top peace negotiator, he has told the leadership of the National Democratic Front of the Philippines (NDFP), “You are only a small table. The bigger table is the general public.”

The Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process has established various “peace tables” which aim to provide a venue for stakeholders to discuss pressing peace-related issues and come up with recommendations on how to best address them.

According to the presidential peace adviser, there is a need to use a “community-based approach” in dealing with the insurgency problem in the country.

During a recent visit he made in Brgy. Gupitan, Kapalong, Davao del Norte to inaugurate a Payapa at Masaganang Pamayanan (PAMANA) bridge project, he was informed by tribal leaders that the event almost did not push through after they received threats from a rebel group operating there.

But what he found most touching was their assurance that no harm will come to him, as members of the Lumad community had secured the area themselves.

“Don’t worry, we will protect you,” one of the elders told him, as he pointed to village folk who were armed with native weapons.

From his conversations with the village folk, he could sense their strong desire to maintain peace and order and sustain the gains of economic growth in the community.

Sec. Dureza believes in the power of diplomacy in resolving situations of conflict.

He said that through diplomacy, he has been able to effectively carry out talks with the leaders of various rebels groups in the country.

“Use diplomacy,” Sec. Dureza told the members of the 3rd ID, as he urged them to continue being agents of peace and development in the communities they serve.

 

 

 

ARMM employees to stay once BBL is passed

Government employees of the Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao (ARMM) will continue to hold their positions once the Bangsamoro Basic Law (BBL) is enacted, a member of the Bangsamoro Transition Commission (BTC) assured.

Commissioner Maisara Dandamun-Latiph made it clear that through a transition plan which would span for four years, government offices will not be automatically dissolved.

“There will be no abrupt disruption in services. The employees will continue to hold positions and deliver public services,” she stated.

Under the Section 10, Article 16 of the palace-endorsed BTC version of BBL, “officials holding appointive positions shall continue to perform their functions in accordance with schedule” under the plan to be crafted by the Bangsamoro Transition Authority (BTA).

The BTA will be the governing body tasked to create the plan during the transition period. It shall be consisted of 80 members representing different sectors including indigenous communities, youth, women, settler communities, traditional leaders, and other sectors.

To ensure fairness, representatives from the ARMM itself, Civil Service Commission, and Department of Budget and Management will conduct inventory of liabilities, contracts and employees prior to turn-over to BTA.

Dandamun – Latiph, who is part of the 21-member commission tasked to craft a Bangsamoro law that is inclusive and in step with the Constitution, also guaranteed that the rehiring process of employees shall be impartial and free from irregularities.

“The BTA shall institute an independent strictly merit based and credible placement and hiring process and shall consider gender and ethnic balance,” she quoted from the BTC draft.

During his message in the Liga ng mga Barangay – ARMM Chapter Regional Convention, Deputy Presidential Peace Adviser Nabil S. Tan also ascertained barangay leaders that qualified employees will stay under the Bangsamoro government.

“The new political entity cannot afford to forego the people who have the competence and skills to run the government bureaucracy,” he said.

The passage of BBL is part of the political track of the implementation of the Comprehensive Agreement on the Bangsamoro (CAB), signed in 2014 between the government and the MILF. The BTC draft version of the law has received overwhelming support from President Rodrigo Duterte and leaders from both the upper and lower chambers of the Congress.

 

 

By | February 28th, 2018|MILF, MNLF, News|0 Comments

OPAPP inaugurates PAMANA projects in Surigao del Sur

The Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process with PAyapa at MAsaganang PamayaNAn (PAMANA) implementing agencies, led the inauguration of three projects in Surigao Del Sur recently.

Connecting communities by enriching lives and strengthening ties

Representing Presidential Peace Adviser Jesus G. Dureza, PAMANA-National Program Management Office (NPMO) Head Dir. Sherwin Vizconde graced the turnover ceremony of the Maticdum-Mabuhay Road in Tandag City with representatives from Department of the Interior and Local Government, National Economic and Development Agency, Provincial Government of Surigao Del Sur and Local Government of Tandag.

In his remarks, Dir. Vizconde emphasized OPAPP’s vigorous efforts of implementing programs and reforms set to address root causes of conflict.

“In OPAPP, we don’t just build and connect roads and bridges, rather, we build and connect lives. Ito po ang pangarap namin sa OPAPP,” he stressed addressing the residents and officials of Barangay Mabuhay.

Dir. Vizconde shared his positive outlook of the program gearing towards peace-building by providing socio-economic projects in conflict-affected communities.

“Ang hangarin ng OPAPP na pinamumunuan ng kapwa ninyo Mindanaoan na si Sec. Jesus Dureza ay tagumpay at pag-usbong ng PAMANA hanggang sa panahong hindi na po ninyo ito kailangan dahil nakamit na ng masang Pilipino ang makatarungan at pangkalahatang kapayapaan dito sa ating bansa,” he said.

The project, which is part of the PAMANA multi-year implementation in 2013, will benefit the communities of Barangay Maticdum and Barangay Mabuhay that has a population of nearly 2000 people.

This equates to more efficient means of trading of farm produce, faster and more comfortable transportation, and accessibility to basic services that will usher economic development.

A total of PHP 45 million was allotted for the implementation of the project with the Department of the Interior and Local Government as the implementing partner.

Tandag City Mayor Alexander Pimentel underscored that the project is of great help not only in economic aspect but also in countering insurgency.

“There was a time that Barangay Mabuhay was turned into a camp of insurgents. In fact, several years ago, the army detachment based there that spent the night in barangay had been attacked. It resulted to several casualties. Today, it will be minimized as the people already trust the government. If people are on your side, insurgency can be avoided,” he expressed in a video presentation prepared by his office.

Series of development programs continue in Surigao Del Sur for 2018

A day after the turnover of concrete road in Tandag City, OPAPP led the inauguration of the construction of potable water supply system and installation of solar power system as included in the PAMANA projects for fiscal year 2017.

The project will provide a sustainable water supply across 10 barangays in different municipalities and cities in Surigao Del Sur.

In the Municipality of Cortes, around 300 households are sharing four communal faucet systems in Barangay Burgos. This results to conflicts within the community as they endure long queues and stressful schedules for limited water supply.

In an interview, Madelyn Morante, one of Barangay Burgos’ officials, recalled how their situation led to rows and frustration among families.

“Ang ibang tao, nag-away na sila. Tapos iyong iba, nagmamadali kasi wala pang sinaing, iyong iba papuntang school. Hindi talaga natin maiwasang may magalit dahil gusto nila sila maunang makaigib ng tubig. Nag-aaway ang mga pamilya,” Morante said.

With the onset of the project, people have high hopes that such issues are bound to end.

“Minsan na-imagine namin kung sino talaga ang tutulong sa amin kasi kung sa barangay, maliit lang ang fund. Hindi masyadong makakabigay para sa sustainable water. Kaya nagkaroon kami ng pag-asa sa PAMANA. Pag dating ng PAMANA, talagang sobrang saya namin,” she added.

More than PHP 23 million has been shelled out for the funding of the potable water supply systems in 10 barangays across Surigao Del Sur from PAMANA. PHP 2 million of which was allocated to Barangay Burgos – an amount huge enough to provide 300 households with direct water supply.

Moreover, more than PHP 42 million was allotted for the installation of solar power system across 18 barangays in Surigao Del Sur.

Playing a vital role as a complementary track to peace negotiations, PAMANA was implemented by the government since 2012 to reduce vulnerabilities, improve governance, and empower fragile communities. This involves socio-economic interventions to isolated and conflict-affected areas not only to foster sustainable development but also to avoid recurrence of sources of conflict.

Bridging hope and unity for the Lumads

BRGY. GUPITAN, KAPALONG, DAVAO DEL NORTE—At first glance, the situation seemed tense as an “encounter” was about to occur.

On one side of the bridge were hundreds of Lumads holding bladed weapons and bearing strongly-worded placards urging local rebel forces to stop their illicit activities and let them live in peace.

At the other side were representatives of government led by Presidential Peace Adviser Jesus G. Dureza who came from Davao City to visit this remote, hinterland community.

But the encounter turned out to be a meeting of the minds and hearts, as both groups walked towards each other and shook hands in a symbolic gesture of peace, understanding and solidarity.

Sec. Dureza and local officials of Kapalong then lighted candles and recited a prayer before cutting the ceremonial ribbon to inaugurate the Patel Bridge, which was built under the Pamana at Masaganang Pamayanan (PAMANA) program.

PAMANA is under the oversight of the Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process (OPAPP). It is the national government’s convergence program that provides development assistance to isolated, hard-to-reach, conflict-affected communities across the country.

In his remarks, Sec. Dureza stressed the need to understand the reasons why some have decided to take up arms and are now waging a guerrilla war against the government.

He noted that these individuals are “angry at the national leadership” because they feel left out from the mainstream of development.

The peace adviser said this is why he wants to engage people in meaningful discussions and find out how their concerns can be best addressed.

“Dialogue is only half of the work of peace-building,” he said in the vernacular, adding that the “other half is carrying out programs” that would help uplift the lives of residents.

Sec. Dureza pointed out that the implementation of projects such as the Patel Bridge is a concrete manifestation of the government’s desire to make economic growth more inclusive by bringing development to the countryside.

Citing the “chicken and egg” analogy, he emphasized that peace and development should not come one after the other but instead “should come hand in hand.”

In the case of Kapalong, Sec. Dureza revealed that there a lot of prospective investors who are interested to do business in the area but are concerned over their safety.

He said that it is therefore the role of government to create an enabling environment where trade and investment can flourish.

“It is good to talk [about peace] but we also need to bring in investments,” Sec. Dureza said, as he introduced Board of Investments Governor Napoleon Concepcion who was part of his contingent.

According to the government’s top peace negotiator, a number of investors have already expressed interest in establishing palm oil and coffee plantations in the municipality.

Citing the “Datu Paglas experience,” Sec. Dureza said that it is very much possible to transform conflict-affected areas into peaceful, progressive communities.

“In Datu Paglas, the residents decided to lay down their rifles and use ploughshares instead,” he said.

Sec. Dureza said that maintaining peace in the community is not only the responsibility of the security sector, as he urged the residents of Kapalong to be more pro-active and become agents of peace.

“You are the first line of defense. You should be the first to tell others to stop fighting government and turn a new leaf,” he said.

“You can’t bring peace if you don’t have peace within yourself,” Sec. Dureza added.

At the same event, tribal leader Datu Larry Masaluon declared that he and his fellow Lumads were very pleased with the recently completed infrastructure projects in the community.

“These roads and bridges,..These would put an end to our poverty,” Masuluon said.

“We are very happy with the support given to us by government,” he said. “We are all united in our quest for peace.”

For her part, Kapalong Mayor Karen Theresa Timbol said that with the completion of the Patel Bridge, their long-held dream has finally become a reality.

“Our dream has been realized because of our unity as a people,” she said.

Mayor Timbol said that there are those who are saying the government is not doing its job of providing for the needs of its people.

“That is untrue,” she stressed, saying “We need to show them that all we want is development and to provide a better life or our people.”

 

 

Sulu youth pledge support for Bangsamoro government to succeed 

JOLO,  SULU –  Students coming from different colleges in this island province said they are ready to support the Bangsamoro Basic Law (BBL)  in whatever capacity to advance their welfare and interest for the future Bangsamoro government.

“This is our chance to bring positive change to our homeland,” Alfadzni Haddimah, a third-year college student of Mindanao State University (MSU) of Sulu, said referring to the passage of the proposed bill.

“BBL is the sole key for the Bangsamoro homeland to achieve peace. This will now lead to development and unity of the Bangsamoro people, ” he added.

Haddimah also called for the youth to proactively participate as peace advocates.

Haddimah is one of the 53 students coming from Sulu State College, MSU, Sulu College Technology, Inc., Hadji Butuan School of Arts and Trades, and Southwestern Mindanao Islamic Institute who participated in a forum dubbed “Conversation with the Youth on the Bangsamoro Basic Law” initiated by the Office of the Presidential Adviser on the Peace Process (OPAPP) on Thursday, February 22, 2018.

The event coincided with the House of Representatives’ public hearing on the BBL in the town of Luuk.

Another MSU student, Alnazer Tumakber, said it is their hope that the BBL will bring peace and development in Sulu.

“The implementation of the BBL will bring peace because there will be normalization. Kung walang BBL, the struggle will continue. It has been there for more than 50 years, and we need to address the problem politically,” he said, adding that it “will bring development in our homeland.”

He said the youth could now be “more participative” with the parliamentary-form Bangsamoro government.

“Since we have a (sectoral representation) seat, we can voice out our welfare and interest. We can now implement it,” he noted.

Tumakber said the BBL will give the youth a more productive participation.

“This will bring equal opportunities for all. As of now, may tawag tayong ‘palakasan’ system. That will be eradicated,” he shared.

Under the bill, the youth will have a seat as sectoral representation in the Bangsamoro government.

During the forum, Bangsamoro Transition Commissioner Atty.  Omar Sema said that aside from having a sectoral seat, the BBL has provision that will create a Commission for Youth Affairs.

“To ensure all their concerns will be taken care of and addressed by (the youth) themselves,” he said.

Sema noted that there is a need for the youth to fully understand the content and purpose of the BBL because they will inherit the Bangsamoro government.

“BBL is a legislation of transcendental importance. This will affect the future generations,” he said.

“We put all the ingredients in the BBL: genuine good governance, inclusivity, fiscal autonomy, and wider democratic participation,” he said, referring to the provisions of the BBL.

Sema challenged the youth to spread the correct information about the BBL “by echoing the benefits of the bill.”

Akhmad Ishak, also a student, said there are lots of “benefits we can get from the BBL to improve the Moro nation.”

“When it comes to parliamentary, it will lead to good governance,” he said, adding that the “Bangsamoro government will give an opportunity for the youth to be heard.”

“We can contribute new ideas to promote solution to the problems in the society,” he noted.

Aldhaizem Ayub, a student of Southwestern Mindanao Islamic Institute, said, “We are very much open on what help we can do to enhance BBL.”

The participants are members of student councils, clubs, and other youth organizations.

The forum aims to give the students opportunity to raise clarifications on their role in the future Bangsamoro government.

Same forum is also scheduled in the island provinces of Basilan today and in Tawi-Tawi this coming March.

By | February 23rd, 2018|MILF, News|0 Comments
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