Top 10 things that would happen if Noynoy Aquino wins

To those of you who will be voting for Noynoy Aquino, this is for you. Remember, you shall reap what you sow. While the rest of us thinking people will wear shirts proclaiming “DON’T BLAME ME! I DIDN’T VOTE FOR NOYNOY!” you will be taken to task for the travesty of a Noynoy win.

What EXACTLY is going to happen? Well, it doesn’t take a genius to figure this one out.

10. There will be more summary killings/executions.

Noynoy and the LP mafia have made it clear that they are pikon and will not tolerate dissenters. Remember the Hacienda Luisita massacre — or even the Mendiola massacre?

9. Happy days are here again for Kamag-anak Inc. and the Ngoyngoyistas.

Expect Peping Cojuangco, Tingting Cojuangco, Paul Aquino, Lupita Kashiwara, and other unsavory characters ALREADY in power in the GMA administration to have cushy posts and high-paying (high-commission) jobs. Same with Butch Abad, Franklin Drilon, and everyone else who made this unlikely presidency happen.

They will corner every lucrative deal and raid the already savaged public coffers — just like when Noynoy established a security agency called BSA (Best Security Agency, but eerily follows his own initials) when his mom was made president. He got tons of moolah from arranged deals for government agencies before he supposedly divested. Divest my ass, Noy.

This I tell you, Noy: KUNG WALANG CORRUPT, WALANG MAHIRAP!

8. Hacienda Luisita land will NEVER be redistributed to its rightful farmer-tenants.

Fernando Cojuangco, cousin of Noynoy and Hacienda Luisita COO, told no less than the New York Times that contrary to the pronouncements of Noynoy of land distribution: “No, we’re not going to. I think it would be irresponsible because I feel that continuing what we have here is the way to go.”

Oh, snap.

That means continued poverty, injustice, and massive exploitation.

7. The Kritch will own local showbiz.

Actually, this is a belated statement.

Kris Aquino already does. At least that’s what she thinks, according to the RAMA sometime back, before Ruffa’s mom recanted her sentiment — no doubt due to pressure from powerful people.

Still, we appreciate that the RAMA’s lack of tact that resulted in a shining moment of truth.

6. Malacanang will move to Mandaluyong.

Yup, I heard of this one before, and I shudder to think that Noynoy’s office will be at the National Mental Hospital.

Remember, Noynoy said he couldn’t quit smoking because of the stress of the campaign. Imagine how the stress will multiply if he wins. What then will he do? Drugs? I don’t discount a meltdown — and neither should you.

Heard he already had one during his sorties.

Mar Roxas must be wishing (and Korina saying novena too) for this every night. Now that VP post is starting to look mighty fine.

5. We’ll be the laughingstock of the international community.

I imagine it would be painfully embarrassing to be on the opening spiel of every American late night talk show, but that would pale in comparison to losing the respect of the international community of leaders because we chose a leader that is spotty at best — with bad posture, mouth agape, drooling (ew), and cannot at all be coherent without the benefit of a prepared speech.

What’s worse is that he panders to exactly what makes him a frontrunner — his popularity. He will say yes to every proposal put in front of him if it puts him in the good graces of, say, Barack Obama.

But can he justify such agreements? Are said agreements really to our advantage? Heck, who cares? As long as Butch Abad says so, Noynoy will echo like the parrot he is. So much for catching up with our neighbors.

4. Public service will be redefined as PADRINO SERVICE.

Goodbye to meritocracy, hello to PALAKASAN.

It will not be as we are taught in school that if we work hard we shall succeed. Noynoy teaches us: IF YOU DON’T HAVE A LEGACY LAST NAME, FORGET IT. ON THE OTHER HAND, IF YOU HAVE FAMOUS PARENTS OR A FAMOUS LAST NAME, GO LANG NANG GO! KAHIT TAMAD KA, SISIKAT KA, BOY! LOVE, LOVE, LOVE!

Promotions will be on the basis of this. I expect a lot of you civil servants to be passed over. Kasalanan ng dilaw yan.

Skill, experience, and a track record will no longer be the basis for moving up in society.

3. Expect power blackouts.

You think Noy can solve our energy crisis? You must be kidding. The guy is clueless. That’s the problem with waging a negative campaign: the only thing you’re adept at is mudslinging the enemy. As for expertise on issues, ah, well, next question, please.

2. Escalating problem of insurgency.

If there’s anything that can be gleaned from the way LP and Noynoy Aquino handle themselves, it’s that they are never in want of warmongering words and actions.

Someone told me that a Noynoy presidency will bring us to the brink of civil war because he is extremely judgmental and opinionated — a divisive person who even more vindictive than his late mom (God bless her soul).

The people in his midst are either recycled Cory politicians, Kamag-anak Inc. stalwarts, token leftists (like sosi Risa Hontiveros-Baraquel), and balimbings like Ralph Recto or Joey Salceda.

And that is a reason why real, principled progressive types like Satur Ocampo will never align themselves with Noynoy. The yellows are anti-labor, anti-poor, and plain and simple landgrabbers and oligarchs.

1. NOTHING.

Abso-f**ckinglutely nothing. All hail the king of mediocrity and inaction. All hail the Ragnarok champion! All hail the eternal bachelor!

God have mercy on us all.

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23 Comments

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23 responses to “Top 10 things that would happen if Noynoy Aquino wins

  1. Maria Elizabeth Embry

    join na lang kayo in our petition & pakiforward na rin

    Please visit:
    http://www.gopetition.com/online/35733.html

    to sign the Petition to the Supreme Court of the Philippines to Lift TRO Re: Hacienda Luisita

    We, the undersigned, stand in solidarity with the United Luisita Workers’ Union (ULWU), the Unyon ng mga Manggagawa sa Agrikultura (UMA), the Kilusang Magbubukid ng Pilipinas (KMP), and the Alyansa ng mga Magbubukid ng Gitang Luzon (AMGL) in appealing to the Honorable Chief Justice Reynato Puno and to the other members of the Supreme Court of the Philippines to lift the temporary restraining order (TRO) it issued in June 2006 upon the petition of the Cojuangco family that prevented the government from distributing the 6,000-hectare Hacienda Luisita in Tarlac.

    We declare that in December 2005, Agrarian Reform Secretary Nasser Pangandaman and the Presidential Agrarian Reform Council (PARC) issued an order revoking the stock distribution option (SDO) agreement between Hacienda Luisita Inc. (HLI) and the farm workers. The same directive ordered that the property be parceled out among the workers.

    Therefore, we the undersigned, respectfully appeal to our justices’ sense of truth, justice, and accountability to allow the government to distribute the Luisita land to the farmworker-beneficiaries.

    Justice delayed is Justice denied

    LIFT TRO HDA LUISITA

    Published by Maria Elizabeth Embry on Apr 24, 2010
    Category: Justice
    Region: GLOBAL
    Target: Supreme Court of the Philippines
    Background (Preamble):
    The Central Bank Monetary Board resolution from 1957 required distribution of Hacienda Luisita’s land to small farmers within 10 years. When 1967 came and went with no land distribution taking place, the farm workers began to organize themselves to uphold their cause.
    A case was filed on May 7, 1980 by the Marcos government against the Cojuangco company TADECO for the surrender of Hacienda Luisita to the Ministry of Agrarian Reform, so land could be distributed to the farmers at cost, in accordance with the terms of the government loans given in 1957-1958 to the late Jose Cojuangco, Sr., who died in 1976. (Republic of the Philippines vs. TADECO, Civil Case No. 131654, Manila Regional Trial Court, Branch XLIII)
    On January 16, 1986, (Cory) Aquino delivered her second major speech in Davao and said, “Land-to-the-tiller must become a reality, instead of an empty slogan.”
    In the same speech, Aquino also said, “You will probably ask me: Will I also apply it to my family’s Hacienda Luisita? My answer is yes.”
    The snap elections took place on February 7, 1986. Marcos was declared winner, but was ousted by the People Power revolution. Cory Aquino was sworn in as President on February 25, 1986.
    On January 22, 1987, eleven months into the Aquino administration, the Mendiola massacre happened. Thousands of frustrated farmers marched to Malacañang demanding fulfillment of the promises made regarding land reform during the Aquino campaign, and distribution of lands at no cost to beneficiaries. At least a dozen protesters were killed in the violent dispersal. More were seriously injured.
    The Stock Distribution Option (SDO) was a clause in the 1988 Comprehensive Agrarian Reform Program (CARP) that allowed landowners to give farmers shares of stock in a corporation instead of land. The landlords then arranged to own majority share in the corporations, to stay in control. This went against the spirit of land reform, which is to give “land to the tiller”.
    On May 18, 1988, the Court of Appeals dismissed the case filed in 1980 by the Philippine government—under Marcos—against the Cojuangco company TADECO to compel the handover of Hacienda Luisita. It was the Philippine government itself—under Aquino—that filed the motion to dismiss its own case against TADECO, saying the lands of Hacienda Luisita were going to be distributed anyway through the new agrarian reform law.
    A month after the case was dismissed, on June 10, 1988, Aquino signed the Comprehensive Agrarian Reform Law. Soon after, Hacienda Luisita was put under the Stock Distribution Option (SDO) that Aquino included in the law. Through the SDO, landlords could comply with the land reform law without giving land to farmers.
    On May 9, 1989, Luisita’s farm workers were asked to choose between stocks or land in a referendum. The SDO won 92.9% of the vote. A second referendum and information campaign were held on October 14, 1989, and again the SDO won, this time by a 96.75% vote.
    Luisita’s SDO agreement spelled out a 30-year schedule for transferring stock to the farm workers:
    “At the end of each fiscal year, for a period of 30 years, the SECOND PARTY (HLI) shall arrange with the FIRST PARTY (TADECO) the acquisition and distribution to the THIRD PARTY (farm workers) on the basis of number of days worked and at no cost to them of one-thirtieth (1/30) of 118,391,976.85 shares of the capital stock of the SECOND PARTY (HLI) that are presently owned and held by the FIRST PARTY (TADECO), until such time as the entire block of 118,391,976.85 shares shall have been completely acquired and distributed to the THIRD PARTY (farm workers).”
    About 5 years after the SDO was implemented, management began to claim that HLI was losing money. The farm workers’ wages plateaued and their work days were cut.
    Meanwhile, a mall and industrial park were sprouting on the portion of the hacienda closest to McArthur Highway. Losing money but building a mall? the farmers brooded. Something was up.
    Conversion—the real plan
    On September 1, 1995, the Sangguniang Bayan of Tarlac passed a resolution reclassifying 3,290 out of Luisita’s 4,915 hectares from agricultural to commercial, industrial, and residential. The governor of Tarlac province at that time was Margarita “Tingting” Cojuangco, wife of Jose “Peping” Cojuangco, Jr. Out of the 3,290 reclassified hectares, 500 were approved for conversion by the DAR.
    As land was being converted, the area left for farming grew smaller and smaller. More work days were cut, and wages were practically frozen. Mechanization also reduced the need for manual labor.
    Mass retrenchment
    By 2003, the farm workers’ daily wage was down to P194.50 (P9.50 after deductions for salary loans and other items), and work days were down to 1 per week.
    They finally saw the futility of having four board seats against management’s seven (the SDO agreement allotted 4 board seats to the farm workers ahead of the 30-year waiting period for their stocks). They were always going to be outvoted. They also feared that their board representatives could easily be manipulated because they were not as well-versed as management in corporate matters.
    The SDO had to go, they concluded.
    The union leaders scrabbled together a petition to revoke the SDO and stop land conversion in Luisita. It was signed by 5,339 farm workers and filed at the Department of Agrarian Reform on December 4, 2003. In July 2004, the union tried to negotiate a wage increase to P225 per day. They also asked for an increase in work days to 2-3 days per week. Management said no, saying the company was losing money.
    Management then issued notices retrenching 327 farm workers effective October 1, 2004. A month later came the workers’ strike, then the massacre.
    Under pressure from public outrage over the November 2004 massacre, the Arroyo
    administration, through the Department of Agrarian Reform (DAR), formed Task Force Stock Distribution on November 25, 2004 to study the causes of the workers’ strike. The Task
    Force was later renamed Task Force Luisita. In March 2005, teams were sent by the DAR to Luisita’s 10 barangays to investigate the SDO.
    the DAR’s Task Force Luisita submitted the findings and recommendations of its
    investigation. This formed the basis for the government’s decision a few months later to revoke Luisita’s Stock Distribution Option (SDO) and order the distribution of the hacienda’s land to the farmers.On December 23, 2005, the Presidential Agrarian Reform Council (PARC) formally ordered
    Luisita’s SDO revoked, and its lands put under compulsory acquisition.
    But the Cojuangco family would not give up the land without a fight. A Temporary Restraining Order (TRO) was obtained from the Supreme Court by June 2006 preventing PARC from revoking the SDO and distributing Hacienda Luisita’s land. This TRO has been in force for more than three years now.
    Source: gmanews.tv/story/181877 published in four series
    By STEPHANIE DYCHIU 01/18/2010

    pls forward to family & friends, post @facebook, twitter, etc.

    Sincerely,
    Maria Elizabeth Embry
    Antioch Ca

  2. aizen

    ampatuan brothers are intelligent ones
    they do that to decrease noynoy aquino’s supporters,,but its okay
    i wont care for that coz i go for Gibo

  3. Maria Elizabeth Embry

    kung walang kurap walang mahirap

    pero kung walang kamkam ay walang Hacienda Luisita Masaker victims

    • bernardo carpio

      kung walang corrupt, walang mahirap.

      yes we know that already.

      what we don’t know is how will he get rid of corruption? does noynoy have any experience in solving such pressing issues? he hasn’t done a good job when his tasks were relatively easier when he was a congressman and even now that he’s a senator. how can we expect him to do good as a president?

      and ohnoy, you’re right. when noynoy wins, the public will be left with nothing, but tons of regrets. of course, the politicians who support noynoy won’t feel it. they’ll have the time of their lives, at our expense. i really hope i’m wrong.

      • Mr.___________

        How will noynoy erase corruption?

        “Hindi ako magnanakaw”

        and

        “Sa ngalan ng aking mga magulang”

        and

        “Dun ako sa matuwid”

        Enough of an answer right?

  4. guia

    I received this email from a Noynoy supporter. And it really just got into my nerves. Can you please please help me answer this person?

    message from Mr. Edilberto C. de Jesus, President of Asian Institute of Management (AIM)

    A message from the E. de Jesus, President, AIM.

    Friends, at this stage of the game, I am no longer interested in discussing programs of government.

    We have enough smart Filipinos who can formulate coherent and relevant plans. We can argue about these plans ad infinitum.

    Our most urgent lack is not “smart.” We need “trustworthy.” Marcos was, arguably, our smartest, most skillful politician. Gloria is certainly the best, or at least, the longest-schooled president we have ever had, with training in the best schools in the Philippines and abroad. And look where we are now.

    The crisis we have been facing, most desperately in the last five years, has been, fundamentally, a crisis of credibility, a crisis of trust at the apex of our political system. We have a serious deficit in social capital. How can we expect the country to move under a leader distrusted by over 2/3 of the population?

    I have been involved in major efforts to craft programs of government. The FSGO (Former Senior Government Officials) has put together urgent “doables” addressing the range of government concerns that any president committed to do the right thing should be able to implement.

    In the recent past, Buboy Macapagal had asked me to join a group that would help prepare Gloria to assume the burden of the presidency, should Erap resign, as was being demanded then, and she, as vice-president, should take step into the office. We worked on many issues, including what would be the most urgent– helping the president select the many officials within her power to appoint by developing the criteria she should observe in making the decision and generating a short list of competent and credible candidates for the various offices.

    The task also included issues that needed to be addressed in the first 100 days. It did not take 100 days for many of us to be completely disillusioned about the prospects that our work would get serious attention. Which was why I declined to be considered for the post of secretary of education, when she came to power. But many soldiered on, believing that they had a responsibility to provide what assistance they could.

    At this stage of the game, is it not time to make a major effort to persuade our friends still seeking the presidency to unite behind the most trustworthy candidate, as we were able to do in 1986? They have fought the good fight, but how many of the eight presidentiables really have a chance of winning. The race is now a two-horse race, assuming (a big assumption) that it has not been already rigged. Uniting behind a genuine opposition candidate is the best way we have to evade the manipulation of the electoral process.

    We can appeal to their statesmanship. Perhaps, appealing to their self-interest would be more effective.

    If the likes of Gibo and Gordon want to continue competing in electoral politics after 2010, their best bet would be to back Noynoy. He will respect the political process and help restore a level playing field. Keeping Villarroyo maintain their hold on our political, social, economic, academic, even religious institutions for another six years, perhaps longer if the plot to change to a parliamentary system prospers, will alter the game in a way we cannot even predict. We have seen in the last five years how our systems have been weakened and prostituted. Latest example. key Ampatuan leaders, cleared of charges and released, promptly throw their support to Villar.

    As our most prolific contributors to this discussion are wont to say: enough said.

    Many thanks for the space.

    Just reading this makes my blood boil. Grabe. President na yan ng AIM ha.

  5. indriati

    if noynoy becomes president, welcome to the jungle!

  6. maggie

    i shudder at the thought of what our country would become if NgoyNgoy wins the presidency. I hope and pray that the voting public will carefully consider whom they will vote for because this will greatly affect our country’s future. Please let us all vote wisely for our children and our children’s children. The issue on NgoyNgoy’s mental capability should be taken seriously…we don’t want a mentally unstable person to lead us, do we?

    I also hope that NgoyNgoy’s camp will stop resorting to black propaganda in a desperate move to discredit their strongest rival. Please stick to your platforms…

    If NgoyNgoy really loves the Philippines, then I believe he should make that “supreme sacrifice “which his mom always used to say….withdraw from the race and save the country from doom….

    God have mercy on the Filipino people….God bless us all…

  7. Carlos Contreras

    why let a FRUITCAKE like NOY run our country? HAVEN’T WE HAD ENOUGH OF THE COJUANGCOS? Heaven help us. The article is true. This whole place will be “NEVER LAND” by the time this Peter Pan in Yellow tights is done….

  8. Philip

    #6 – EPIC!

  9. bernardo carpio

    spot the difference between ampatuan and noynoy:

    junior got the L right

  10. indriati

    kung walang corrupt, walang mahirap

    mar: noy, ano ba talaga nagawa mo sa kongreso at senado para malabanan ang korapsiyon? at ano pa mga gagawin mo kung sakaling manalo ka?

    ngoyngoy: haaa? ah e, nanigarilyo tapos..nagvideo game ako tapooos nakatulog ako…ano kamo gagawin ko? hirap naman tanong mo, sumasakit na ulo ko. eh di ganun ulit, andiyan ka naman e!

    HAHAHAHAHA!

  11. A lot of people using this site are either irresponsible or ignorant.

  12. arm

    @Chris: one has to always back up one’s claim with supporting arguments. Why irresponsible? Why ignorant?

  13. ohnoy fan

    Please check this out.

    Worth your time, I am telling you. Stupid Noy can’t answer the questions for his life.

    • panday

      nakakainit ng ulo ‘tong si noynoy. akala mo magsalita parang ang dami nang nagawa. at mas nakakainis ang mga sumusuporta sa kanya. alam na ngang walang maipakitang magandang ginawa para sa bayan ay iboboto pa.

  14. panday

    this william esposo is a very dangerous man. he’s one of those who are declaring that if ever noynoy loses, it’s because there’s cheating. being a columnist, esposo should be more responsible. it’s short of saying people should take to the streets if ever noynoy loses, just what the LP is suggesting. great, isn’t it? while everyone is hoping for peace and order in this country, the guys in yellow want something else. whatever the surveys say, they are still not the actual elections that’s why anything can still happen. if there’ll be blood spilled in case the noynoy supporters can’t accept the election outcome which does not favor their candidate, esposo will be one of those to blame.

    please read on.

    IT’S ALL OVER BUT THE LYING, FAKING AND THE CHEATING

    AS I WRECK THIS CHAIR By William M. Esposo (The Philippine Star) Updated April 29, 2010 12:00 AM

    With just ten days of campaigning left, we can safely say that it’s all over for the 2010 presidential elections except for the persistent lying and faking by desperate losers and the suspected attempt to cheat. It’s all over except for the proclamation of the Liberal Party’s Benigno “Noynoy” Aquino III as the new president of our country.

    Posting a lead of anywhere from 12% to as much as 18% over his closest rival, the Nacionalista Party’s Manny Villar, there is no way of reversing Aquino’s lead without provoking People Power. Sure, they can try the feared “electronic Garci” cheating operation — especially with this Comelec (Commission on Elections) that has established a track record of producing anti-Liberal Party decisions. But that would be suicidal on their part to try it.

    It has never happened in Philippine elections since 1992, when we adopted the multi party system, that the presidential candidate with a double digit lead in the last two weeks of polling had ever lost the presidential election. Even Fidel V. Ramos, with a very narrow low single digit lead in 1992, went on to win that presidential election. In the case of Joseph Estrada in 1998, he was the dominant brand and was never threatened.

    It was only Madame Gloria Macapagal Arroyo’s (GMA) proclamation (your Chair Wrecker believes that was all it was, not an election) in 2004 that created doubts — especially after the Garci Tape surfaced. Easily 60% of Filipinos believe that GMA stole the 2004 presidency. But the 2004 controversy happened because of the closeness of the presidential race and the political naiveté of the late Fernando Poe, Jr.

    Like Joseph Estrada in 1998, Noynoy Aquino is every bit of what is called in marketing as the DOMINANT BRAND in this presidential election. Aquino led from the time he entered the presidential race in September and never lost that lead to anyone in the SWS (Social Weather Stations), Pulse Asia and Manila Standard polls. The closest it ever got between Aquino and Villar was a two point lead held by Aquino during the January and February polls.

    However, starting with the March polls, Aquino picked up steam again like the so-called second wind in sports competitions and has now posted expanding double digit margins in the credible polls. To exacerbate Villar’s situation, his ratings have been dropping since the March polls. From the mid-30s, Villar has dropped to the low-20s. In fact, if this downward trend continues, it is very likely that Joseph Estrada will overtake Villar in second place.

    Estrada has been benefiting from the drop of Villar’s ratings. Both Villar and Estrada are positioned against the mahirap (poor). Thus, it is not surprising that Villar’s loss tends to become Estrada’s gain. It is also not surprising that Estrada is now actively attacking Villar.

    Villar’s drop in ratings is an indication that the many issues that were hurled against him had gained traction. That fake psychological report which ABS-CBN attributed to Villar’s camp backfired and added to Villar’s bad image. If that was not bad enough, a Villar ally, Guido Delgado, attempted to peddle another fake psychiatric report last Tuesday which can only backfire again on Villar. With Estrada vigorously pressing the Vista Land IPO issue against Villar — like a shark following a trail of Villar’s blood — Villar is forced to be in a defensive position.

    In the event that Estrada manages to dislodge Villar in second place, it is doubted if the former president can seriously threaten Aquino — not with only 10 days left of campaigning. Estrada trails Aquino even in the D and E socio-economic classes and he does not even have the machinery of Villar.

    When Local Government Secretary Ronnie Puno was interviewed on ANC regarding the irregular presscon of Andal Ampatuan, Jr. — Ronnie mentioned the comparative political machineries of the Lakas Kampi CMD, Liberal Party and the Nacionalista Party. Per Ronnie, the administration party has a presence of around 70% in all contested areas compared to around 55% for the Liberal Party and 30% for the Nacionalista Party. Estrada’s Pwersa ng Masa Party has much less than the Nacionalista Party.

    It’s not inconceivable that many of those who defected to Villar could still make last minute deals and abandon him if they perceive that Villar will surely lose. Those who are vying in district (congressional) and local positions are the most prone to defecting to the perceived winner of the presidential election.

    To further boost the political stock of Aquino will be the tendency of the Gilbert Teodoro, Richard Gordon, Eddie Villanueva, Jamby Madrigal, Nick Perlas and JC de los Reyes followers to shift to Aquino. Most of these voters are from the classes AB and C and are not the type who will shift to the mahirap positioned candidates. Traditionally, the bulk of the undecided will gravitate to the dominant brand — Noynoy Aquino.

    On an upward momentum, Aquino could well hit a 42% vote total.

    Chair Wrecker e-mail and website: macesposo@yahoo.com and http://www.chairwrecker.com

  15. why

    fallacy here, fallacy there.. everywhere a fallacy.. old Mcblogger had a blog.. e i e i o!

  16. Steffanie

    I am absolutely disheartened.. Seeing how the results will be, I decided to do some research and I landed on this blog. We have some decent candidates this year and I think this sleeping idiot (noynoy) will win.

    I can’t help but feel that unless the mentality of the people will change, the country never will. Filipinos love winning and they will vote whoever as long as they feel that that person will win. Sadly, every time, the people chooses the stupidest. I hate to say this but who we vote reflects the whole country. I don’t want to ask this, but I ended up thinking, are we really such idiots?

    I tried and tried so hard to be positive about Noynoy winning but I can’t find a reason. I went to his website and I can’t see anything.. God help us

  17. cd3k!m

    Sadly, we have to accept the fact that most of the Filipinos are uneducated when it comes to finding the right leader. Even the media has to reform itself as the source of information. What we see here is another 6 years of pure stupidity. I was also surprised and pi**ed off why the hell ERAP is in no. 2, when you look @ blogs he is never part of the discussion, its always Villar-Aquino. Truly a sad day for all of us. E2 ba ang pinagmamayabang ng masa? Kung eto ang boses ng Masa, could we just shut them up? They all say nonsense

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