anonymous asked:

Hi po kuya japh! Love your art! Clarification lang po sana. Article 7 Section 18 of the REVISED Philippine Constituion states that Martial Law can only be implemented when the following conditions are present: (1)Rebellion, (2) Lawless Violence and (3)Invasion. And in the case of Marawi, which is our neighboring province, all of these conditions are existing. This law was revised to make sure this power will not be abused. (Aspiring law student lng po hope this helps) :)

yup! post Martial Law, legislators made sure it was going to be Mega Difficult to ever be able to declare it, and the president is no longer able to do so without consultation and approval from the congress IIRC, and on one hand that’s a relief

[on the other hand though DootDoots had been up to sketchy things and I feel like we should at the very least not be complacent and be prepared to keep him in check just in case something unexpected pops up]

sandalinalang  asked:


1. @yournumberonefan kase minsan ung mga sinusulat niya. tagos sa puso haha

2. @clearlysillysalad kase ung advices niya dun sa mga nag aanon.

3. @mga-akda-ni-yumi ang witty lng nitong girl na to. haha gaganda ng wala sinusulat

4. @faceless-man napakafriendly kase niya at hindi siya snabero. tapos mg sense of humor pa

5 @sandalinalang nako ito itong girl na to. sobrang bait. lagi ko to kausap hah

Thank you! haha

I was going to draw cute sexy times to lift spirits but i thought abt namjin and sugamon in this au and i just ended up watering my succulents w my tears again

Justin Trudeau’s Canadian Honeymoon Is About to End
Imminent decisions on giant energy projects are sure to anger some parts of the electorate that swept him to power.

Along Canada’s evergreen-draped west coast, the fate of a multi-billion-dollar energy project and a nation’s reconciliation with its dark, colonial past hang in the balance.

Beating rawhide drums and singing hymns, occupiers of Lelu Island—where Malaysia’s state oil company plans a $28 billion liquefied natural gas project—assert indigenous claims to the area where trees bear the markings of their forefathers and waters run rich with crimson salmon they fear the project will obliterate.

“The blood of my ancestors is on my hands if I don’t defend this land,” says Donald Wesley, 59, a hereditary chief of the Gitwilgyoots tribe which has inhabited the area for more than 6,000 years.

That claim is about to test Justin Trudeau, the country’s telegenic 44-year-old prime minister, who swept to power a year ago vowing to be many things to many people—to tackle climate change, revive the economy, and reset Canada’s fraught relationship with its indigenous communities. Those pledges are set for collision in British Columbia—home to more First Nations communities than any other province and the crucible where a resource economy seeks to reinvent itself.

Trudeau has promised to decide on the LNG project on Lelu Island by Oct. 2. He has big spending plans to spur growth in a commodities downturn, and B.C., the birthplace of Greenpeace, is where most energy projects able to support that growth are located. Indigenous groups, essential to public support, are divided, with some seeking to preserve their habitat and traditions, and others arguing that the projects offer a path out of poverty, addiction and suicide.

Facing five major energy initiatives in B.C., Trudeau will choose which constituency to abandon. He’s allowed a hydroelectric dam to proceed; pending are decisions on Enbridge Inc.’s Northern Gateway crude pipeline, Petroliam Nasional Bhd.’s LNG project on Lelu Island, a pipeline expansion by Kinder Morgan Inc., as well as a ban on crude oil tankers. He’s said to want at least one pipeline, and favor Kinder Morgan.

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LNG Time-Lapse + Las Cruces, New Mexico