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THE sale of ABS-CBN’s Sky Cable to PLDT Inc. has been canceled, the multimedia giant said Thursday, February 22, 2024.In a statement, ABS-CBN Corporation said it came up with a mutual decision with PLDT to no longer push through with the sale under the Sale and Purchase Agreement signed by and among the parties in March 2023.“Following this development, Sky is pleased to announce that its cable TV service will continue beyond February 26, 2024, assuring its subscribers that they can maintain their subscriptions. Meanwhile, Sky’s broadband internet service, Sky Fiber, remains unaffected,” it said.Under the agreement, PLDT will acquire 100 percent of Sky Cable's P1.38 billion outstanding capital stock for P6.75 billion from Sky Vision Corp., ABS-CBN Corp., and Lopez Inc.ABS-CBN, one of the major television stations in the country, went off-air on free-TV in May 2020 after the Congress rejected its franchise renewal application to various violations, including alleged non-payment of right taxes. (TPM/SunStar Philippines) How can I play online games without downloading? Philippines THE Supreme Court (SC) has found former anti-insurgency task force spokesperson Lorraine Badoy guilty of indirect contempt following the online attacks she launched against a Manila judge.In a decision penned by Senior Associate Justice Marvic Leonen, Badoy was ordered to pay a fine of P30,000 and was warned that a repetition of the same or similar acts in the future shall merit a more severe sanction.Badoy, through her Facebook page with over 166,000 followers, accused Regional Trial Court of Manila, Branch 19 Judge Marlo A. Magdoza-Malagar of being a member of the Communist Party of the Philippines-New People’s Army (NPA) after issuing a resolution dismissing the petition of the Department of Justice (DOJ) to proscribe the organization as a terrorist group under the Human Security Act.She also uploaded a post threatening to kill Magdoza-Malagar and to bomb his offices.Badoy also tagged him as “unprincipled and rotten.”Her posts were supported by her followers who even offered her their assistance.This has prompted a group of lawyers to file a petition against Badoy for indirect contempt.In the decision, the court noted the need to balance the exercise of free speech and the protection of judicial independence.“One’s right to freedom of expression must be as fully protected as possible; however, its exercise must never transgress the equally important aspects of democracy, not least of all the Judiciary’s dignity and authority,” held the Court.Direct contempt is committed when one engages in “misbehavior in the presence of or so near a court as to obstruct or interrupt the proceedings,” while indirect contempt involves actions that are committed not within the presence of the court, including improper conduct tending, directly or indirectly, to impede, obstruct, or degrade the administration of justice.The SC also noted that Badoy’s criticisms were not made in good faith or without malice. “She did not act with an honest sense of duty or with an interest in the pure and efficient administration of justice and public affairs. Instead, she was impelled by a self-seeking motive, which was to stir discontent among her audience, as evidenced by her use of violent and abrasive language in hurling accusations at Judge Magdoza-Malagar,” it said.“Second, Badoy’s comments were not a fair and true reporting of a proceeding. On the contrary, Badoy imputed serious allegations against Judge Magdoza-Malagar and the Judiciary without any factual basis, said the Court. Her posts and even the pleadings she filed before the Court do not indicate that she possesses evidence to support her scandalous statements,” it added.It said Badoy’s claims cast doubt on the legitimacy of Magdoza-Malagar’s decision, which resulted for the public to prejudge the case.It said it is nothing but an act of intimidation to influence the resolution of a pending case.The court also cautioned online personalities and influencers, underscoring that unregulated speech online and the spread of fake news pose real consequences in the real world.“To maintain their popularity, online personalities tend to publish a steady stream of shocking or attention-grabbing content to take advantage of their audience’s negativity bias, that is, the natural human tendency to latch on to something bad rather than good. In a bid to ensure that their posts would become viral, they would make statements that produce heightened negative emotions, chasing after the dopamine rush brought about by the substantial increase in their followers and likes. The result is a proliferation of posts made to further their personal gain and popularity, without regard for the public good,” said the court.“Online personalities thus have a duty to verify the truthfulness of the content they put out on the internet. It behooves them to validate the source of news through fact-checking and even through source-checking, lest they unwittingly disseminate fake news and even cause real-world harm,” it added.Badoy was earlier cited in contempt at the House of Representatives for acting in a disrespectful manner and for refusing to answer relevant questions during an inquiry against Sonshine Media Network International (SMNI) to which they served as program hosts.In one of their episodes, Badoy and her co-host Jeffrey Celiz took a swipe at House Speaker Martin Romualdez for spending P1.8 billion for his travels.The claim was denied by Romualdez.Celis later admitted that such information was unverified. (TPM/SunStar Philippines)

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THE Supreme Court (SC) has found former anti-insurgency task force spokesperson Lorraine Badoy guilty of indirect contempt following the online attacks she launched against a Manila judge.In a decision penned by Senior Associate Justice Marvic Leonen, Badoy was ordered to pay a fine of P30,000 and was warned that a repetition of the same or similar acts in the future shall merit a more severe sanction.Badoy, through her Facebook page with over 166,000 followers, accused Regional Trial Court of Manila, Branch 19 Judge Marlo A. Magdoza-Malagar of being a member of the Communist Party of the Philippines-New People’s Army (NPA) after issuing a resolution dismissing the petition of the Department of Justice (DOJ) to proscribe the organization as a terrorist group under the Human Security Act.She also uploaded a post threatening to kill Magdoza-Malagar and to bomb his offices.Badoy also tagged him as “unprincipled and rotten.”Her posts were supported by her followers who even offered her their assistance.This has prompted a group of lawyers to file a petition against Badoy for indirect contempt.In the decision, the court noted the need to balance the exercise of free speech and the protection of judicial independence.“One’s right to freedom of expression must be as fully protected as possible; however, its exercise must never transgress the equally important aspects of democracy, not least of all the Judiciary’s dignity and authority,” held the Court.Direct contempt is committed when one engages in “misbehavior in the presence of or so near a court as to obstruct or interrupt the proceedings,” while indirect contempt involves actions that are committed not within the presence of the court, including improper conduct tending, directly or indirectly, to impede, obstruct, or degrade the administration of justice.The SC also noted that Badoy’s criticisms were not made in good faith or without malice. “She did not act with an honest sense of duty or with an interest in the pure and efficient administration of justice and public affairs. Instead, she was impelled by a self-seeking motive, which was to stir discontent among her audience, as evidenced by her use of violent and abrasive language in hurling accusations at Judge Magdoza-Malagar,” it said.“Second, Badoy’s comments were not a fair and true reporting of a proceeding. On the contrary, Badoy imputed serious allegations against Judge Magdoza-Malagar and the Judiciary without any factual basis, said the Court. Her posts and even the pleadings she filed before the Court do not indicate that she possesses evidence to support her scandalous statements,” it added.It said Badoy’s claims cast doubt on the legitimacy of Magdoza-Malagar’s decision, which resulted for the public to prejudge the case.It said it is nothing but an act of intimidation to influence the resolution of a pending case.The court also cautioned online personalities and influencers, underscoring that unregulated speech online and the spread of fake news pose real consequences in the real world.“To maintain their popularity, online personalities tend to publish a steady stream of shocking or attention-grabbing content to take advantage of their audience’s negativity bias, that is, the natural human tendency to latch on to something bad rather than good. In a bid to ensure that their posts would become viral, they would make statements that produce heightened negative emotions, chasing after the dopamine rush brought about by the substantial increase in their followers and likes. The result is a proliferation of posts made to further their personal gain and popularity, without regard for the public good,” said the court.“Online personalities thus have a duty to verify the truthfulness of the content they put out on the internet. It behooves them to validate the source of news through fact-checking and even through source-checking, lest they unwittingly disseminate fake news and even cause real-world harm,” it added.Badoy was earlier cited in contempt at the House of Representatives for acting in a disrespectful manner and for refusing to answer relevant questions during an inquiry against Sonshine Media Network International (SMNI) to which they served as program hosts.In one of their episodes, Badoy and her co-host Jeffrey Celiz took a swipe at House Speaker Martin Romualdez for spending P1.8 billion for his travels.The claim was denied by Romualdez.Celis later admitted that such information was unverified. (TPM/SunStar Philippines) How often does DFA open slots for appointment? CENTRAL Visayas experienced a slight uptick in its inflation rate, reaching 2.7 percent in February 2024, according to data gathered by the Philippine Statistics Authority in Central Visayas (PSA 7).PSA 7 chief statistical specialist Leopoldo Alfanta said on Tuesday, March 12, 2024, the figure is 0.2 percentage points higher than the 2.5 percent recorded in January this year.In comparison, in February 2023, the region faced a higher inflation rate of 7.4 percent.During the dissemination of the Summary Inflation Report for the Central Visayas Consumer Price Index for February this year, Alfanta highlighted at least three primary drivers of the inflationary uptick.These included increases in the inflation rates of food and non-alcoholic beverages, transport, personal care, miscellaneous goods, and services.Inflation, the gradual increase in prices of goods and services, leads to a decrease in the purchasing power of a currency. It reflects the percentage change in the average price level of goods and services over time, reducing the value of money as each unit buys fewer goods and services.National level At the national level, Alfanta said the country’s headline or overall inflation also increased to 3.4 percent in February 2024 from 2.8 percent in January 2024.This brings the national average inflation from January 2024 to February 2024 to 3.1 percent. On the other hand, a year ago, the inflation rate was higher at 8.6 percent.Among the 17 regions in the Philippines, 13 recorded faster inflation rates in February, and four regions recorded slower inflation rates relative to their January 2024 inflation rates.The state statistician said Region 1 (Ilocos) and Region 2 (Cagayan Valley) recorded the lowest inflation rates at two percent, while the Bangsamoro Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao recorded the highest inflation at 5.3 percent during the month.Key factorsAlfanta said the uptrend in the regional inflation for the last month was primarily brought about by the faster year-on-year increase on food and non-alcoholic beverages at 2.9 percent in February 2024 from 2.2 percent in January 2024.Also contributing to the uptrend of the regional inflation was the faster year-on-year increase in the indices of transport with 1.8 percent from 0.5 percent; and personal care and miscellaneous goods and services with 4.7 percent from 4.4 percent, respectively.Moreover, inflation rates for various commodity groups showed mixed trends last month. Inflation increased slightly in recreation, sports and culture, rising to 3.8 percent from 3.7 percent. Similarly, restaurants and accommodation services saw a slight uptick, reaching 4.4 percent from 4.3 percent.However, several commodity groups experienced lower inflation rates, including alcoholic beverages and tobacco which decreased to 10 percent from 10.2 percent, while clothing and footwear dropped to 2.3 percent from 2.4 percent. Housing, water, electricity, gas, and fuels also saw a decline, falling to 1.5 percent from two percent, along with furnishings, household equipment, and routine household maintenance, which decreased to 2.9 percent from 3.2 percent.Meanwhile, health remained steady at 4.5 percent, information and communication retained its previous rate of 0.3 percent, and education services remained at 1.4 percent. Financial services saw no change, staying at -0.2 percent.Food inflationMeanwhile, the regional food inflation surged to 2.9 percent from January’s 2.1 percent. But this is much lower compared to February 2023’s 9.0 percent.Last month, food contributed 36.3 percent to overall inflation. The top three contributors were cereals and cereal products with an 89 percent share, meat and other parts of slaughtered land animals with 30.6 percent, and milk, other dairy products, and eggs with 20 percent.Ready-made food and other products saw inflation, while milk, dairy, and eggs decreased. Oils and fats, along with fruits and nuts, also dropped. Additionally, fish and seafood declined faster, while sugar, confectionery, and desserts increased. / KJF

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CENTRAL Visayas experienced a slight uptick in its inflation rate, reaching 2.7 percent in February 2024, according to data gathered by the Philippine Statistics Authority in Central Visayas (PSA 7).PSA 7 chief statistical specialist Leopoldo Alfanta said on Tuesday, March 12, 2024, the figure is 0.2 percentage points higher than the 2.5 percent recorded in January this year.In comparison, in February 2023, the region faced a higher inflation rate of 7.4 percent.During the dissemination of the Summary Inflation Report for the Central Visayas Consumer Price Index for February this year, Alfanta highlighted at least three primary drivers of the inflationary uptick.These included increases in the inflation rates of food and non-alcoholic beverages, transport, personal care, miscellaneous goods, and services.Inflation, the gradual increase in prices of goods and services, leads to a decrease in the purchasing power of a currency. It reflects the percentage change in the average price level of goods and services over time, reducing the value of money as each unit buys fewer goods and services.National level At the national level, Alfanta said the country’s headline or overall inflation also increased to 3.4 percent in February 2024 from 2.8 percent in January 2024.This brings the national average inflation from January 2024 to February 2024 to 3.1 percent. On the other hand, a year ago, the inflation rate was higher at 8.6 percent.Among the 17 regions in the Philippines, 13 recorded faster inflation rates in February, and four regions recorded slower inflation rates relative to their January 2024 inflation rates.The state statistician said Region 1 (Ilocos) and Region 2 (Cagayan Valley) recorded the lowest inflation rates at two percent, while the Bangsamoro Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao recorded the highest inflation at 5.3 percent during the month.Key factorsAlfanta said the uptrend in the regional inflation for the last month was primarily brought about by the faster year-on-year increase on food and non-alcoholic beverages at 2.9 percent in February 2024 from 2.2 percent in January 2024.Also contributing to the uptrend of the regional inflation was the faster year-on-year increase in the indices of transport with 1.8 percent from 0.5 percent; and personal care and miscellaneous goods and services with 4.7 percent from 4.4 percent, respectively.Moreover, inflation rates for various commodity groups showed mixed trends last month. Inflation increased slightly in recreation, sports and culture, rising to 3.8 percent from 3.7 percent. Similarly, restaurants and accommodation services saw a slight uptick, reaching 4.4 percent from 4.3 percent.However, several commodity groups experienced lower inflation rates, including alcoholic beverages and tobacco which decreased to 10 percent from 10.2 percent, while clothing and footwear dropped to 2.3 percent from 2.4 percent. Housing, water, electricity, gas, and fuels also saw a decline, falling to 1.5 percent from two percent, along with furnishings, household equipment, and routine household maintenance, which decreased to 2.9 percent from 3.2 percent.Meanwhile, health remained steady at 4.5 percent, information and communication retained its previous rate of 0.3 percent, and education services remained at 1.4 percent. Financial services saw no change, staying at -0.2 percent.Food inflationMeanwhile, the regional food inflation surged to 2.9 percent from January’s 2.1 percent. But this is much lower compared to February 2023’s 9.0 percent.Last month, food contributed 36.3 percent to overall inflation. The top three contributors were cereals and cereal products with an 89 percent share, meat and other parts of slaughtered land animals with 30.6 percent, and milk, other dairy products, and eggs with 20 percent.Ready-made food and other products saw inflation, while milk, dairy, and eggs decreased. Oils and fats, along with fruits and nuts, also dropped. Additionally, fish and seafood declined faster, while sugar, confectionery, and desserts increased. / KJF How often does DFA open slots for appointment? THE sale of ABS-CBN’s Sky Cable to PLDT Inc. has been canceled, the multimedia giant said Thursday, February 22, 2024.In a statement, ABS-CBN Corporation said it came up with a mutual decision with PLDT to no longer push through with the sale under the Sale and Purchase Agreement signed by and among the parties in March 2023.“Following this development, Sky is pleased to announce that its cable TV service will continue beyond February 26, 2024, assuring its subscribers that they can maintain their subscriptions. Meanwhile, Sky’s broadband internet service, Sky Fiber, remains unaffected,” it said.Under the agreement, PLDT will acquire 100 percent of Sky Cable's P1.38 billion outstanding capital stock for P6.75 billion from Sky Vision Corp., ABS-CBN Corp., and Lopez Inc.ABS-CBN, one of the major television stations in the country, went off-air on free-TV in May 2020 after the Congress rejected its franchise renewal application to various violations, including alleged non-payment of right taxes. (TPM/SunStar Philippines)

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THE sale of ABS-CBN’s Sky Cable to PLDT Inc. has been canceled, the multimedia giant said Thursday, February 22, 2024.In a statement, ABS-CBN Corporation said it came up with a mutual decision with PLDT to no longer push through with the sale under the Sale and Purchase Agreement signed by and among the parties in March 2023.“Following this development, Sky is pleased to announce that its cable TV service will continue beyond February 26, 2024, assuring its subscribers that they can maintain their subscriptions. Meanwhile, Sky’s broadband internet service, Sky Fiber, remains unaffected,” it said.Under the agreement, PLDT will acquire 100 percent of Sky Cable's P1.38 billion outstanding capital stock for P6.75 billion from Sky Vision Corp., ABS-CBN Corp., and Lopez Inc.ABS-CBN, one of the major television stations in the country, went off-air on free-TV in May 2020 after the Congress rejected its franchise renewal application to various violations, including alleged non-payment of right taxes. (TPM/SunStar Philippines), Welcome to the most popular BingoPlus online casino gaming platform in the Philippines! In addition to everyone's favorite classic slot machines, there are Bingo! check the following table to see what categories most online casinos in the Philippines fit in.

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THE Supreme Court (SC) has found former anti-insurgency task force spokesperson Lorraine Badoy guilty of indirect contempt following the online attacks she launched against a Manila judge.In a decision penned by Senior Associate Justice Marvic Leonen, Badoy was ordered to pay a fine of P30,000 and was warned that a repetition of the same or similar acts in the future shall merit a more severe sanction.Badoy, through her Facebook page with over 166,000 followers, accused Regional Trial Court of Manila, Branch 19 Judge Marlo A. Magdoza-Malagar of being a member of the Communist Party of the Philippines-New People’s Army (NPA) after issuing a resolution dismissing the petition of the Department of Justice (DOJ) to proscribe the organization as a terrorist group under the Human Security Act.She also uploaded a post threatening to kill Magdoza-Malagar and to bomb his offices.Badoy also tagged him as “unprincipled and rotten.”Her posts were supported by her followers who even offered her their assistance.This has prompted a group of lawyers to file a petition against Badoy for indirect contempt.In the decision, the court noted the need to balance the exercise of free speech and the protection of judicial independence.“One’s right to freedom of expression must be as fully protected as possible; however, its exercise must never transgress the equally important aspects of democracy, not least of all the Judiciary’s dignity and authority,” held the Court.Direct contempt is committed when one engages in “misbehavior in the presence of or so near a court as to obstruct or interrupt the proceedings,” while indirect contempt involves actions that are committed not within the presence of the court, including improper conduct tending, directly or indirectly, to impede, obstruct, or degrade the administration of justice.The SC also noted that Badoy’s criticisms were not made in good faith or without malice. “She did not act with an honest sense of duty or with an interest in the pure and efficient administration of justice and public affairs. Instead, she was impelled by a self-seeking motive, which was to stir discontent among her audience, as evidenced by her use of violent and abrasive language in hurling accusations at Judge Magdoza-Malagar,” it said.“Second, Badoy’s comments were not a fair and true reporting of a proceeding. On the contrary, Badoy imputed serious allegations against Judge Magdoza-Malagar and the Judiciary without any factual basis, said the Court. Her posts and even the pleadings she filed before the Court do not indicate that she possesses evidence to support her scandalous statements,” it added.It said Badoy’s claims cast doubt on the legitimacy of Magdoza-Malagar’s decision, which resulted for the public to prejudge the case.It said it is nothing but an act of intimidation to influence the resolution of a pending case.The court also cautioned online personalities and influencers, underscoring that unregulated speech online and the spread of fake news pose real consequences in the real world.“To maintain their popularity, online personalities tend to publish a steady stream of shocking or attention-grabbing content to take advantage of their audience’s negativity bias, that is, the natural human tendency to latch on to something bad rather than good. In a bid to ensure that their posts would become viral, they would make statements that produce heightened negative emotions, chasing after the dopamine rush brought about by the substantial increase in their followers and likes. The result is a proliferation of posts made to further their personal gain and popularity, without regard for the public good,” said the court.“Online personalities thus have a duty to verify the truthfulness of the content they put out on the internet. It behooves them to validate the source of news through fact-checking and even through source-checking, lest they unwittingly disseminate fake news and even cause real-world harm,” it added.Badoy was earlier cited in contempt at the House of Representatives for acting in a disrespectful manner and for refusing to answer relevant questions during an inquiry against Sonshine Media Network International (SMNI) to which they served as program hosts.In one of their episodes, Badoy and her co-host Jeffrey Celiz took a swipe at House Speaker Martin Romualdez for spending P1.8 billion for his travels.The claim was denied by Romualdez.Celis later admitted that such information was unverified. (TPM/SunStar Philippines) How can I play online games without downloading?. here is how to register at an online casino site in the Philippines:

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THE sale of ABS-CBN’s Sky Cable to PLDT Inc. has been canceled, the multimedia giant said Thursday, February 22, 2024.In a statement, ABS-CBN Corporation said it came up with a mutual decision with PLDT to no longer push through with the sale under the Sale and Purchase Agreement signed by and among the parties in March 2023.“Following this development, Sky is pleased to announce that its cable TV service will continue beyond February 26, 2024, assuring its subscribers that they can maintain their subscriptions. Meanwhile, Sky’s broadband internet service, Sky Fiber, remains unaffected,” it said.Under the agreement, PLDT will acquire 100 percent of Sky Cable's P1.38 billion outstanding capital stock for P6.75 billion from Sky Vision Corp., ABS-CBN Corp., and Lopez Inc.ABS-CBN, one of the major television stations in the country, went off-air on free-TV in May 2020 after the Congress rejected its franchise renewal application to various violations, including alleged non-payment of right taxes. (TPM/SunStar Philippines) How often does DFA open slots for appointment? . It’s always a good idea to take your time and make sure you’ve found the best online casino in the Philippines on the online gambling market that can give you what you want.

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THE Supreme Court (SC) has found former anti-insurgency task force spokesperson Lorraine Badoy guilty of indirect contempt following the online attacks she launched against a Manila judge.In a decision penned by Senior Associate Justice Marvic Leonen, Badoy was ordered to pay a fine of P30,000 and was warned that a repetition of the same or similar acts in the future shall merit a more severe sanction.Badoy, through her Facebook page with over 166,000 followers, accused Regional Trial Court of Manila, Branch 19 Judge Marlo A. Magdoza-Malagar of being a member of the Communist Party of the Philippines-New People’s Army (NPA) after issuing a resolution dismissing the petition of the Department of Justice (DOJ) to proscribe the organization as a terrorist group under the Human Security Act.She also uploaded a post threatening to kill Magdoza-Malagar and to bomb his offices.Badoy also tagged him as “unprincipled and rotten.”Her posts were supported by her followers who even offered her their assistance.This has prompted a group of lawyers to file a petition against Badoy for indirect contempt.In the decision, the court noted the need to balance the exercise of free speech and the protection of judicial independence.“One’s right to freedom of expression must be as fully protected as possible; however, its exercise must never transgress the equally important aspects of democracy, not least of all the Judiciary’s dignity and authority,” held the Court.Direct contempt is committed when one engages in “misbehavior in the presence of or so near a court as to obstruct or interrupt the proceedings,” while indirect contempt involves actions that are committed not within the presence of the court, including improper conduct tending, directly or indirectly, to impede, obstruct, or degrade the administration of justice.The SC also noted that Badoy’s criticisms were not made in good faith or without malice. “She did not act with an honest sense of duty or with an interest in the pure and efficient administration of justice and public affairs. Instead, she was impelled by a self-seeking motive, which was to stir discontent among her audience, as evidenced by her use of violent and abrasive language in hurling accusations at Judge Magdoza-Malagar,” it said.“Second, Badoy’s comments were not a fair and true reporting of a proceeding. On the contrary, Badoy imputed serious allegations against Judge Magdoza-Malagar and the Judiciary without any factual basis, said the Court. Her posts and even the pleadings she filed before the Court do not indicate that she possesses evidence to support her scandalous statements,” it added.It said Badoy’s claims cast doubt on the legitimacy of Magdoza-Malagar’s decision, which resulted for the public to prejudge the case.It said it is nothing but an act of intimidation to influence the resolution of a pending case.The court also cautioned online personalities and influencers, underscoring that unregulated speech online and the spread of fake news pose real consequences in the real world.“To maintain their popularity, online personalities tend to publish a steady stream of shocking or attention-grabbing content to take advantage of their audience’s negativity bias, that is, the natural human tendency to latch on to something bad rather than good. In a bid to ensure that their posts would become viral, they would make statements that produce heightened negative emotions, chasing after the dopamine rush brought about by the substantial increase in their followers and likes. The result is a proliferation of posts made to further their personal gain and popularity, without regard for the public good,” said the court.“Online personalities thus have a duty to verify the truthfulness of the content they put out on the internet. It behooves them to validate the source of news through fact-checking and even through source-checking, lest they unwittingly disseminate fake news and even cause real-world harm,” it added.Badoy was earlier cited in contempt at the House of Representatives for acting in a disrespectful manner and for refusing to answer relevant questions during an inquiry against Sonshine Media Network International (SMNI) to which they served as program hosts.In one of their episodes, Badoy and her co-host Jeffrey Celiz took a swipe at House Speaker Martin Romualdez for spending P1.8 billion for his travels.The claim was denied by Romualdez.Celis later admitted that such information was unverified. (TPM/SunStar Philippines) licensed online casinos CENTRAL Visayas experienced a slight uptick in its inflation rate, reaching 2.7 percent in February 2024, according to data gathered by the Philippine Statistics Authority in Central Visayas (PSA 7).PSA 7 chief statistical specialist Leopoldo Alfanta said on Tuesday, March 12, 2024, the figure is 0.2 percentage points higher than the 2.5 percent recorded in January this year.In comparison, in February 2023, the region faced a higher inflation rate of 7.4 percent.During the dissemination of the Summary Inflation Report for the Central Visayas Consumer Price Index for February this year, Alfanta highlighted at least three primary drivers of the inflationary uptick.These included increases in the inflation rates of food and non-alcoholic beverages, transport, personal care, miscellaneous goods, and services.Inflation, the gradual increase in prices of goods and services, leads to a decrease in the purchasing power of a currency. It reflects the percentage change in the average price level of goods and services over time, reducing the value of money as each unit buys fewer goods and services.National level At the national level, Alfanta said the country’s headline or overall inflation also increased to 3.4 percent in February 2024 from 2.8 percent in January 2024.This brings the national average inflation from January 2024 to February 2024 to 3.1 percent. On the other hand, a year ago, the inflation rate was higher at 8.6 percent.Among the 17 regions in the Philippines, 13 recorded faster inflation rates in February, and four regions recorded slower inflation rates relative to their January 2024 inflation rates.The state statistician said Region 1 (Ilocos) and Region 2 (Cagayan Valley) recorded the lowest inflation rates at two percent, while the Bangsamoro Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao recorded the highest inflation at 5.3 percent during the month.Key factorsAlfanta said the uptrend in the regional inflation for the last month was primarily brought about by the faster year-on-year increase on food and non-alcoholic beverages at 2.9 percent in February 2024 from 2.2 percent in January 2024.Also contributing to the uptrend of the regional inflation was the faster year-on-year increase in the indices of transport with 1.8 percent from 0.5 percent; and personal care and miscellaneous goods and services with 4.7 percent from 4.4 percent, respectively.Moreover, inflation rates for various commodity groups showed mixed trends last month. Inflation increased slightly in recreation, sports and culture, rising to 3.8 percent from 3.7 percent. Similarly, restaurants and accommodation services saw a slight uptick, reaching 4.4 percent from 4.3 percent.However, several commodity groups experienced lower inflation rates, including alcoholic beverages and tobacco which decreased to 10 percent from 10.2 percent, while clothing and footwear dropped to 2.3 percent from 2.4 percent. Housing, water, electricity, gas, and fuels also saw a decline, falling to 1.5 percent from two percent, along with furnishings, household equipment, and routine household maintenance, which decreased to 2.9 percent from 3.2 percent.Meanwhile, health remained steady at 4.5 percent, information and communication retained its previous rate of 0.3 percent, and education services remained at 1.4 percent. Financial services saw no change, staying at -0.2 percent.Food inflationMeanwhile, the regional food inflation surged to 2.9 percent from January’s 2.1 percent. But this is much lower compared to February 2023’s 9.0 percent.Last month, food contributed 36.3 percent to overall inflation. The top three contributors were cereals and cereal products with an 89 percent share, meat and other parts of slaughtered land animals with 30.6 percent, and milk, other dairy products, and eggs with 20 percent.Ready-made food and other products saw inflation, while milk, dairy, and eggs decreased. Oils and fats, along with fruits and nuts, also dropped. Additionally, fish and seafood declined faster, while sugar, confectionery, and desserts increased. / KJF

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THE Supreme Court (SC) has found former anti-insurgency task force spokesperson Lorraine Badoy guilty of indirect contempt following the online attacks she launched against a Manila judge.In a decision penned by Senior Associate Justice Marvic Leonen, Badoy was ordered to pay a fine of P30,000 and was warned that a repetition of the same or similar acts in the future shall merit a more severe sanction.Badoy, through her Facebook page with over 166,000 followers, accused Regional Trial Court of Manila, Branch 19 Judge Marlo A. Magdoza-Malagar of being a member of the Communist Party of the Philippines-New People’s Army (NPA) after issuing a resolution dismissing the petition of the Department of Justice (DOJ) to proscribe the organization as a terrorist group under the Human Security Act.She also uploaded a post threatening to kill Magdoza-Malagar and to bomb his offices.Badoy also tagged him as “unprincipled and rotten.”Her posts were supported by her followers who even offered her their assistance.This has prompted a group of lawyers to file a petition against Badoy for indirect contempt.In the decision, the court noted the need to balance the exercise of free speech and the protection of judicial independence.“One’s right to freedom of expression must be as fully protected as possible; however, its exercise must never transgress the equally important aspects of democracy, not least of all the Judiciary’s dignity and authority,” held the Court.Direct contempt is committed when one engages in “misbehavior in the presence of or so near a court as to obstruct or interrupt the proceedings,” while indirect contempt involves actions that are committed not within the presence of the court, including improper conduct tending, directly or indirectly, to impede, obstruct, or degrade the administration of justice.The SC also noted that Badoy’s criticisms were not made in good faith or without malice. “She did not act with an honest sense of duty or with an interest in the pure and efficient administration of justice and public affairs. Instead, she was impelled by a self-seeking motive, which was to stir discontent among her audience, as evidenced by her use of violent and abrasive language in hurling accusations at Judge Magdoza-Malagar,” it said.“Second, Badoy’s comments were not a fair and true reporting of a proceeding. On the contrary, Badoy imputed serious allegations against Judge Magdoza-Malagar and the Judiciary without any factual basis, said the Court. Her posts and even the pleadings she filed before the Court do not indicate that she possesses evidence to support her scandalous statements,” it added.It said Badoy’s claims cast doubt on the legitimacy of Magdoza-Malagar’s decision, which resulted for the public to prejudge the case.It said it is nothing but an act of intimidation to influence the resolution of a pending case.The court also cautioned online personalities and influencers, underscoring that unregulated speech online and the spread of fake news pose real consequences in the real world.“To maintain their popularity, online personalities tend to publish a steady stream of shocking or attention-grabbing content to take advantage of their audience’s negativity bias, that is, the natural human tendency to latch on to something bad rather than good. In a bid to ensure that their posts would become viral, they would make statements that produce heightened negative emotions, chasing after the dopamine rush brought about by the substantial increase in their followers and likes. The result is a proliferation of posts made to further their personal gain and popularity, without regard for the public good,” said the court.“Online personalities thus have a duty to verify the truthfulness of the content they put out on the internet. It behooves them to validate the source of news through fact-checking and even through source-checking, lest they unwittingly disseminate fake news and even cause real-world harm,” it added.Badoy was earlier cited in contempt at the House of Representatives for acting in a disrespectful manner and for refusing to answer relevant questions during an inquiry against Sonshine Media Network International (SMNI) to which they served as program hosts.In one of their episodes, Badoy and her co-host Jeffrey Celiz took a swipe at House Speaker Martin Romualdez for spending P1.8 billion for his travels.The claim was denied by Romualdez.Celis later admitted that such information was unverified. (TPM/SunStar Philippines) How can I play online games without downloading?

Some of the most important trends revolve around the changes to the legalisation of online gambling for offshore operators, with President Rodrigo Duterte cracking down on illegal operations in recent years. Otherwise, we’ve identified that the growth in the land-based gambling industry has resulted in job creation for locals, with more than half of all employees in the entertainment sector being employed for gambling and betting activities.

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