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BIR as top human rights violator

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It took the Bureau of Internal Revenue’s disgraceful ad featuring a doctor sitting on a teacher’s shoulders for citizens to protest. However, this was only the latest installment in an increasingly alarming shame campaign that must be reexamined under the lens of human rights.

Posted: March 12th, 2014 in Columnists,Columns,Editor's Pick,Inquirer Opinion | Read More »

‘Backward by a century’

This best describes the Supreme Court’s decision on the petitions to
declare the Cybercrime Prevention Act unconstitutional.

Posted: February 24th, 2014 in Inquirer Opinion,Letters to the Editor | Read More »

Calling Tito Sotto an idiot is no cybercrime

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The decision of the Supreme Court upholding much of the Cybercrime Prevention Act, including the online libel provision inserted by a now haughty Sen. Tito Sotto, has provoked countless panicked, confused responses.

Posted: February 20th, 2014 in Columnists,Columns,Editor's Pick,Inquirer Opinion | Read More »

State weapon to muzzle dissent

While admitting that certain provisions of Republic Act No. 10175 are unconstitutional, Solicitor General Francis Jardeleza maintained that the government needs to fight crimes committed on the Internet.

Posted: March 7th, 2013 in Inquirer Opinion,Letters to the Editor | Read More »

Unembarrassed

When the Supreme Court issued a four-month-long temporary restraining order against the controversial Cybercrime Prevention Act last October, the unusual length of the TRO was widely interpreted as a deferential gesture. The high court wanted to spare Congress the embarrassment of a new law being declared unconstitutional, by giving it enough time to amend or revise the law’s controversial provisions.

Posted: February 7th, 2013 in Editor's Pick,Editorial | Read More »

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  • Lifestyle

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  • Gregorian Chant of Paris coming in 2015 for 450th anniversary of Christianization of the Philippines
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  • Entertainment

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  • Take Five: Beauty need not be skin-deep
  • North Korean cinema: Kidnappings and evil Americans
  • Madonna speaks of ‘crazy times’ after songs leaked
  • Renowned British actress Whitelaw dies aged 82
  • Business

  • BOC concedes 2014, 2015 collections targets unreachable
  • PSEi firms up at 7,139.27; rebound of crude futures cited
  • DMCI Holdings to sell 25% stake in TPLEX to SMC for P1.83B
  • STI gains control of PWU, Benitez representatives quit
  • URC bags fuel ethanol supply deal with Flying V
  • Technology

  • Spain’s ‘Xnet’ corruption fighters expose graft
  • Wit wins it in Inquirer tilt
  • 5 ways to make your email safer in case of a hack attack 
  • North Korea denies connection with Sony hacking
  • Kim Jong Un game spoof ‘Glorious Leader!’ moving forward
  • Opinion

  • Editorial cartoon, December 22, 2014
  • ‘Art of coexistence’
  • Prison system, personnel should be changed
  • Young artists’ quest to make art public
  • End-of-life decision
  • Global Nation

  • Pemberton asks DOJ to dismiss murder case
  • Pope Francis to meet Muslim, Buddhist leaders in PH visit
  • Last batch of quarantined peacekeepers from Liberia hailed
  • Rival Leyte officials the only local execs to eat with Pope
  • UST grad wants to relive experience during Pope’s meeting with students
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