Tag Archives: Yellow Camp

Baby James supports Villar!

Mommy kris, please let me go I am an Avid fan of President Villar, not ngoyngoy!

A repairman came to my brother’s place yesterday and told us this story about Kris Aquino’s sortie in Bacolod on Monday evening, March 29, 2010.

Kris: Baby James, sino yung iboboto natin sa pagka presidente?

Baby James shouted: Si Villar!

Kris moved away quickly and started on an impromptu number hoping that the people did not catch what Baby James said. ABS CBN did not broadcast this incident.

Well … as they say, babies do not lie, do they?

Baby James really like the color Orange as in!

Papa James and Baby James for Villar!


Senator Noynoy Aquino certified Chain Smoker of the Philippines

Need proof?

Senator Noynoy is my Buddy, we are inseparable!

Mga AQUINO sikat sa NEW YORK TIMES dahil sa pagpatay sa mga magsasaka ng Hacienda Luisita!

ASTIG! The New York Times na!!!! Mga Aquino talaga basta sa scandals kilalang-kilala!

For Philippine Family in Politics, Land Issue Hits Home

Jes Aznar for The New York Times

Workers loaded sugar for delivery last month at Hacienda Luisita, a Philippine plantation that is owned by the family of former President Corazon C. Aquino.

Jes Aznar for The New York Times

A farm worker carried rice he had harvested from contested land at Hacienda Luisita, about 80 miles north of Manila.

HACIENDA LUISITA, the Philippines — Like his father before him, Buenaventura Calaquian worked the sugar cane fields at Hacienda Luisita, a plantation owned by the family of former President Corazon C. Aquino. In the long-running, sometimes bloody battle over control of the land here, Mr. Calaquian, 58, has come out better than most.

For the last few years, he has illegally occupied 3.7 acres on which he cultivates rice and vegetables. He spends most days watching his fields from a makeshift shack whose thatched roof is patched with flattened cardboard boxes. Small profits from tomato sales have allowed him to buy 50 ducks that now swim in a nearby creek.

“I never want to go back to sugar cane,” Mr. Calaquian said as his wife, Maria, 46, used a single bucket to carry water from the creek over to several uneven rows of tomato vines. “This is better.”

Despite the government’s assertion that a two-decade-old land distribution program has been a success, most farmers in the Philippines have yet to benefit significantly. The uneven ownership of land, this country’s primordial problem, continues to concentrate economic and political power in the hands of large landowning families and to fuel armed insurgencies, including Asia’s longest-running Communist rebellion.

The land problem has drawn fresh attention since Mrs. Aquino’s son, Benigno Aquino III, declared his candidacy for the May 10 presidential election, running on his mother’s legacy of “people power.” Though Mrs. Aquino made land reform a top priority, she allowed landowning families to eviscerate her distribution program. Critics say there is no greater example of the failure of land reform than her own family’s estate.

For the past five years, the family has been fighting in the Supreme Court a government directive to distribute the 10,000-acre Hacienda Luisita — the second-biggest family-owned piece of land in the Philippines, about 80 miles north of Manila — to 10,000 farmers.

In 2004, the military and the police killed seven protesters during a strike by farmers fighting for land and higher wages. Since then, the family-controlled Hacienda Luisita Inc. has managed to plant only 40 percent of the estate with sugar cane; the rest has been seized by individual farmers or remains idle.

Criticized for his family’s position, Mr. Aquino, 50, the front-runner in the presidential election, announced recently that the family would transfer the land to the farmers after ensuring that debts were paid off.

“It will be theirs clear and free,” Mr. Aquino said in an interview in Manila.

But Mr. Aquino’s cousin, Fernando Cojuangco, the chief operating officer of the holding company that owns the plantation, said that the extended Cojuangco family, owners of this plantation since 1958, had no intention of giving up the land or the sugar business.

“No, we’re not going to,” Mr. Cojuangco, 47, said in an interview here. “I think it would be irresponsible because I feel that continuing what we have here is the way to go. Sugar farming has to be; it’s the kind of business that has to be done plantation-style.”

He dismissed the widely held view that Mrs. Aquino, his aunt, had made land reform a centerpiece of her government.

“Is there a document that it was a centerpiece? I always asked that question even to her ex-cabinet members. Was there a cabinet meeting where she said this is the centerpiece?”

In 1987, when Mrs. Aquino, born a Cojuangco, began carrying out land redistribution, the government estimated that 10 percent of the population controlled 90 percent of the country’s agricultural land.

The government says that under the program it has redistributed 10 million acres of privately owned land and 7.4 million acres of public land, allowing each farming family to acquire up to 7.4 acres with government-backed loans. The government says owners who relinquish land have received compensation; for sugar estates, the payment is $2,000 per acre.

Last year, the government extended the program to redistribute 2.5 million acres of “problematic lands” that the authorities have been unable to distribute “because of the resistance of some big landowners,” said Nasser C. Pangandaman, the secretary of the Department of Agrarian Reform.

Mr. Pangandaman described the program as a success. But most farmers’ groups, scholars and businessmen question the department’s figures.

“The department has never provided us with a clear and credible inventory of the lands that have been distributed,” said Rafael V. Mariano, a congressman who is a member of Anakpawis, a union-based political party.

What is more, lawmakers, most of whom come from large landowning families, included loopholes in the program, critics say.

“Because of the loopholes, landlords have been able to find all sorts of ways and means to recover their land,” said Roland G. Simbulan, a professor of development studies and public management at the University of the Philippines.

The biggest loophole, critics say, was a stock and profit-sharing program that Mrs. Aquino agreed to under pressure from large landlords. Instead of redistributing their land, about a dozen families, including her own, were allowed to turn farmers into shareholders.

The government eventually found that the Cojuangcos had violated the agreement by failing to share profits with the farmers and ordered that the land be distributed, said Mr. Pangandaman of the agrarian reform department.

Mr. Cojuangco said the ruling was a politically motivated attack against his family. The family company treated the workers well, providing health care, homes for some, interest-free loans and a guaranteed minimum wage, he said.

The farm workers at Hacienda Luisita voted in favor of the stock and profit-sharing program in 1989. But because of the decline of the sugar industry and mechanization, the amount of available work diminished steeply so that some farmers were working only one day a week by the late 1990s, said farmers and union officials.

Since the 2004 strike, many have been unable to return to work at the hacienda even as they lacked the funds to buy the seedlings and fertilizer necessary to plant crops on land they are occupying.

In a barrio called Paunawa, Esmeraldo Alcantara, 42, was one of several frustrated jobless men collecting brush to sell for about 30 cents a bundle.

“If I had land and capital, that would be ideal,” said Mr. Alcantara, who controlled a two-acre plot that he had given up trying to plant. “But since I don’t, going back to work at the hacienda would be better. But I can’t do that, either.”

A sign at the village entrance warns motorcyclists wearing helmets or bandanas to stay out — a reminder of the tumultuous strike, when union officials, farmers and supporters were assassinated, sometimes by hit men riding motorcycles. (The Philippine military, which accuses farm leaders of being tied to the Communist rebellion, is believed to be behind these kinds of killings.)

Mr. Cojuangco said he was not afraid of venturing into the hacienda that his family has controlled for three generations.

“I can go out there to the barrios,” he said.

Lito Bais, the head of the farm workers’ union, said, “If that’s true, then why isn’t he doing that?”

“I believe that as long as the Cojuangcos are here, they’ll never give up the land,” Mr. Bais said. “And as long as we’re here, we’ll never give up the struggle for this land.”

source: http://www.nytimes.com/2010/03/15/world/asia/15phils.html?hp

kris Aquino Nainggit kay Pacman sa kasikatan last Sunday, gumawa ng eksena!

Can you see my RED LIPS? ang cute noh, pero have to make arte muna.. para manalo brother ko.. I have to look nakakaawa muna..



How about the EDSA Fly-over Project so Astronomically Overpriced which contract was awarded by the Cory government to your sister’s husband’s fledgling construction firm F.F. Cruz – for just one example?”


How about the victims of the Mendiola Massacre, Luisita Hacienda Massacre and the massacre of hundreds of Iglesia ni Cristo members perpetrated and at the instigation by your clan?


How about ceaselessly announcing in the near past in several ABS-CBN TV programs that your son Baby James is better than Willie Revillame as a recording artist, albeit indirectly, pointing that BJ’s CDs outsold the latter’s – the height of insensitivity and an unprecedented insult hurled at the most bankable and iconic TV host of the country? Can you blame Willie to pander to the Manny Villar camp then – ah probably, you didn’t have an inkling of the irreparable damage you’d done – runs in the family eh… as in WALANG ALAM! And how about your spat with Charlene Gonzales and as of late Ruffa Gutierrez?



Larawan ni Sen.Noynoy Aquino na bihasa sa PAMAMARIL !!!

May larawan na nagpapakita sa galing ni Sen. Noynoy Aquino sa pag-gamit ng Baril! Hindi lang yun, Senator Benigno Noynoy Aquino protected President Gloria Arroyo by voting not to listen to the controversial “Hello Garci” tapes.

Oh my goodness!!!!!

it’s circulating around the web! Senator Benigno “Noynoy” Aquino has been a gun lover.. so meaning isa rin ba siya sa mga namaril sa mga biktima sa Hacienda Luisita Massacre? creepy.

Noynoy Aquino a long timelover of Gun... was a former "Field Service Manager of Hacienda Luisita.

Take-home par for a farmer at hacienda luisita: a ridiculously low P9.50 a day.

Which congressman doesn’t want his voting record exposed to the public? You’d be surprised!

Despite popular clamor led by the Opposition, Tarlac Representative Deputy Speaker for the Administration Noynoy Aquino protected President Gloria Arroyo by voting not to listen to the controversial “Hello Garci” tapes that revealed massive cheating during the 2004 presidential elections.


Around the same time, the Aquino and Cojuangco families were deep in negotiations with the Arroyo administration for one of the biggest anomalous deals in Philippine history.

Noynoy Aquino’s vote to protect GMA merely completed the political transaction that is now the Subic-Clark-Tarlac Expressway (SCTEX) – an overpriced, anomalous arrangement that not only cheated taxpayers but the already oppressed, poor farmers of Hacienda Luisita.

Some points to ponder:

  1. Noynoy Aquino’s family received P83 million from the government by selling 83 hectares of Hacienda Luisita land at 12 TIMES the actual zonal value.
  2. At 94 kilometers, the P32 billion SCTEX, bloated from the original estimate of P18.7 billion in 1999, is the longest continuous highway in the Philippines and passes directly through Hacienda Luisita, the largest hacienda in the country and owned by Noynoy Aquino’s family.
  3. The Philippine government was made to shoulder the P170-million PRIVATE San Miguel Interchange of the Aquinos into Hacienda Luisita. This is the ONLY exit of the 11 exits that leads to a private property.
  4. Hacienda Luisita farmers own 33 percent of the estate, and yet received only THREE PERCENT of the total package amount of P83 million, or only P450 per family
  5. These same famers, who receive a measly P9.50 a day in wages compared to the legal minimum NCR wage of P345.00, have been denied for more than 20 years their right to land ownership under the agrarian reform law, which was enacted to transfer ownership of large haciendas to their tenant farmers, the same farmers who were called “spoiled” by Noynoy Aquino’s sister Ballsy.

In 2004, government troops were sent in by the Administration to help Noynoy Aquino’s family break up a strike by the farmers. The combined government and private security forces of Hacienda Luisita unleashed bursts of automatic fire into the ranks of the farmers, killing 7 – including two children and an Aglipayan priest – and wounding 121 in a bloody tragedy known as the Hacienda Luisita Massacre.

Noynoy Aquino defended the “dispersal” in Congress, calling it an “illegal strike”.

But don’t take our word for it. Know the whole truth NOW as reported by the GMA7 investigative team. Please click on the link below.


Incompetent Fucktard

Senator Benigno “Noynoy” Aquino is an absolute Incompetent Fucktard.


one who does not work, still lives with his mother (Ate Kris na ngayon) , is too fucking old (pa-gf gf lang) and can’t take the hint, makes no effort whatsoever to spend time with someone, makes you pursue him instead of the other way around, has nothing going for him whatsoever and expects you to support his dumb ass.

FUCKTARD: Fucking Retard

fucktard. fucktard. fucktard.

Funny pero TOTOO!!! Noynoy AMININ!!!

Epic Fail!

Erap: Mas May alam ako sa iyo Ngoyngoy! 'lol

Pagalingan Ba ito ng Stupidos, urgh! wtf.


Next Please (harhar )