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Asian Journal July 5-11, 2013 Edition

Asian Journal July 5-11, 2013 Edition

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Published by ASIAN JOURNAL
WALMART LOW PRICE GUARANTEE, H MART SUMMER'S BEST BBQ SALE, LANCASTER HOTEL THE ATRIUM MANILA OWN A CONDOTEL UNIT ROADSHOW. CONDOTEL INVESTING 101; IS OWNING A CONDOTEL RIGHT FOR YOU/, CHAPTER 50 MATTERS OF CONSEQUENCE - THE DARK NIGHTS OF FATHER MADRID BY DR ED GAMBOA MD, DINUMOG NG MGA TAGA SAN DIEGO: BIG SUCCESS OF 4 DA LAFFS CONCERTS BY OGIE CRUZ SHOWBIZ WATCHER, SYCUAN KUH LEDESMA CONCERT, FILAM UNITTY GROUP CROWNS MERLITA MALLINCKRODT MS PHILIPPINES 2012, LITTLE MIRACLES IN THE BIG APPLE PART 1 / UAV MADE IN THE PHILIPPINES BY BENJAMIN MAYNIGO, SOFRONIO ONES NOTHING IS IMPOSSIBLE WITH GOD TESTIMONY, GLEN LUBAO REJOICE FELLOWSHIP SAN DIEGO, THE QUIET VICTIMS BY BILL LABESTRE, UNION PACIFIC BY MILES BEAUCHAMP, THE RUBAIYAT BY ZENA SULTANA BABAO, SANA'Y MADAMA KO RIN BY VIRGINIA FERRER, WORDS POEM NO 63 STREET POETRY BY MICHAEL R TAGUDIN, GENESIS FINANCIAL CREDIT REPAIR TAWAG NA PO, MEMBERS CHURCH OF GOD INTERNATIONAL, Community News, Asian Journal San Diego, JULY 5-11, 2013 Digital Edition, Offices of Chua Tinsay Vega Immigration Law, Dr S.T. Sawa DENTIST dental implants, FARMERS -Desquitado Insurance Agency, Atty Rogelio Karagdag Jr U.S. Immigration Law, Atty Susan V Perez U.S. Immigration Law, San Diego News, Philippine News, Arts & Culture, Profiles, Balintataw by Virginia Ferrer, Lower Your Nets by Monsignor Fernando Gutierrez, Light & Shadows by Zena Sultana Babao, At Large by Miles Beauchamp, Take It From My Barber by Benjamin Maynigo, Street Poetry by Michael R Tagudin, Dark Nights of Father Madrid by Dr Ed Gamboa MD, God of the Oppressed by Rudy D Liporada, Mga Tula ni Romeo Nicolas, Showbiz Watcher by Ogie Cruz, Classified Ads, Atty Gail Dulay Harold Hom Immigration Lawyers, CLASSIFIED AD, AREAA, Wanted Caregiver, THE DARK NIGHTS OF FATHER MADRID CHAPTER 50 MATTERS OF CONSEQUENCE, WHAT'S IN YOUR BAG BY MSGR Gutierrez
WALMART LOW PRICE GUARANTEE, H MART SUMMER'S BEST BBQ SALE, LANCASTER HOTEL THE ATRIUM MANILA OWN A CONDOTEL UNIT ROADSHOW. CONDOTEL INVESTING 101; IS OWNING A CONDOTEL RIGHT FOR YOU/, CHAPTER 50 MATTERS OF CONSEQUENCE - THE DARK NIGHTS OF FATHER MADRID BY DR ED GAMBOA MD, DINUMOG NG MGA TAGA SAN DIEGO: BIG SUCCESS OF 4 DA LAFFS CONCERTS BY OGIE CRUZ SHOWBIZ WATCHER, SYCUAN KUH LEDESMA CONCERT, FILAM UNITTY GROUP CROWNS MERLITA MALLINCKRODT MS PHILIPPINES 2012, LITTLE MIRACLES IN THE BIG APPLE PART 1 / UAV MADE IN THE PHILIPPINES BY BENJAMIN MAYNIGO, SOFRONIO ONES NOTHING IS IMPOSSIBLE WITH GOD TESTIMONY, GLEN LUBAO REJOICE FELLOWSHIP SAN DIEGO, THE QUIET VICTIMS BY BILL LABESTRE, UNION PACIFIC BY MILES BEAUCHAMP, THE RUBAIYAT BY ZENA SULTANA BABAO, SANA'Y MADAMA KO RIN BY VIRGINIA FERRER, WORDS POEM NO 63 STREET POETRY BY MICHAEL R TAGUDIN, GENESIS FINANCIAL CREDIT REPAIR TAWAG NA PO, MEMBERS CHURCH OF GOD INTERNATIONAL, Community News, Asian Journal San Diego, JULY 5-11, 2013 Digital Edition, Offices of Chua Tinsay Vega Immigration Law, Dr S.T. Sawa DENTIST dental implants, FARMERS -Desquitado Insurance Agency, Atty Rogelio Karagdag Jr U.S. Immigration Law, Atty Susan V Perez U.S. Immigration Law, San Diego News, Philippine News, Arts & Culture, Profiles, Balintataw by Virginia Ferrer, Lower Your Nets by Monsignor Fernando Gutierrez, Light & Shadows by Zena Sultana Babao, At Large by Miles Beauchamp, Take It From My Barber by Benjamin Maynigo, Street Poetry by Michael R Tagudin, Dark Nights of Father Madrid by Dr Ed Gamboa MD, God of the Oppressed by Rudy D Liporada, Mga Tula ni Romeo Nicolas, Showbiz Watcher by Ogie Cruz, Classified Ads, Atty Gail Dulay Harold Hom Immigration Lawyers, CLASSIFIED AD, AREAA, Wanted Caregiver, THE DARK NIGHTS OF FATHER MADRID CHAPTER 50 MATTERS OF CONSEQUENCE, WHAT'S IN YOUR BAG BY MSGR Gutierrez

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Philippines slams China for retaliation threat
Youth march to protest China policy
ABS CBN News | MA- NILA, 6/27/2013 -- TheAsian Development Bank (ADB) is eyeing to acceler-ate investments in end-user 
energy efciency to help AsiaPacic economies meet the
growing demand for power.
July 5-11, 2013
(Continued on page 2)
 
PhilippineRadioAM 1450M-F 7-8 PM
The original and first Asian Journal in America
550 E. 8th St., Ste. 6, National City, San Diego County CA USA 91950 | Ph: 619.474.0588 | Fx: 619.474.0373 | Email: asianjournal@aol.com | www.asianjournalusa.com
PRST STDU.S. Postage PaidPermit No. 203Chula VistaCA 91910
San Diego’s first and only Asian Filipino weekly publication and a multi-award winning newspaper! Online+Digital+Print Editions to best serve you!
July 5-11, 2013
(Continued on page 7)
(Continued on page 5)
Zena BabaoMsgr. GutierrezBen Maynigo
UAV - Made in the Philippines .. p 6 
(Continued on page 10)
PH needs $600-M investment for
energy efficiency - ADBFil-Am Unity Group crowns MerlitaMallinckrodt Ms. Philippines 2013
Why it pays for Pinoys to learn Spanish
The Rubaiyat .. p 16 
(Continued on page 10)
The Dark Nights of Father Madrid
 Inspired by a True Story ....
 
Chapter 50. Matters of Consequence 
 A Historical Novel by Dr. Ed Gamboa
What’s in your bag? .. p 11
(Continued on page 2)
 Javier Ruescas, writer and director of the documentary “El  Idioma Espanol en Filipinas (TheSpanish Language in the Philip- pines)”. Photo by Rose Carmelle Lacuata, ABS-CBNnews.com.
the signicant increase in pay
due to the knowledge of aforeign language.A Google search of thekeywords “Spanish”, “callcenter” and “Philippines”yields several pages of searchresults about job openings incall centers, as well as newsarticles about how demandin the country for Spanish-speaking or bilingual callcenter employees is increas-ing.However, aside from anabundance of cash, peoplein the Philippines also studySpanish in order to keeptheir minds active and be bet-ter able to study history.The Philippines, with itsrich and tumultuous colonialhistory, is a melting pot of cultures. However, due toMANILA, Philippines – Most Filipinos speak Eng-lish aside from their nativetongue, but only a few canstill speak Spanish.But this is about to changeas more and more Filipinosare learning the language --and not just because of their deep interest in the Philip- pines’ colonial history. Morelikely they are motivated by
I
f you had to do itall over again, Fr.George....” “George, “ hecorrected me. “Okay, George-- but, if you had to do it all over again, would you have defect-ed?”We were in the rectory li- brary, sifting through stacks of  books, magazines and journals.It was an antiquated room, with82” red oak shelves coveringthree sides and inundated by papers and publications in allstages of earthly existence. The place smelled of mildew andcigar.It was my day off. The pas-tor had assigned Pete to “makethe library look presentable for when the Bishop visits.” So, wetook on the task of reclassifyingthe books more or less accordingto DDC, the practical decimal
classication system created
 by Melvil Dewey in 1876. The problem was not assigning a book its DDC stamp but to stopthe impulse to read through ev-ery interesting book!“There was really no choice,Patrick,” George said, tossing more old magazines into a bin. “I had to...”
On June 22, 2013, the Fil-AmUnity Group celebrated their secondyear search for Ms. Philippines 2013 by crowning Merlita Mallinckrodt.Prior to this day, Merlita held thetitle of Mrs. Mangaldan 2012 inMangaldan, Pangasinan Philippines.Merlita is Chinese-Filipina, born inMangaldan and grew up in DagupanCity until 1973 when she came toSan Diego County.After working in accounting for various companies over her career,Merlita decided to leave the working
Gazmin on China threat: Irresponsible
 by Jaime Laude, Philstar.com | MANILA, 7/2/2013- Beijing was being “irre-sponsible” by threatening a“counterstrike” in response tothe Philippines’ offering its al-lies access to its air and navalfacilities, Defense SecretaryVoltaire Gazmin said yester-day.Gazmin said that while heis not worried about China’sthreat, he is exhorting Beijingto be more circumspect andnot to resort to intimidationand coercion in settling dis- putes with the Philippines andits neighbors.Gazmin issued the state-
ment shortly before ying to
Clark air base to attend thecelebration of the 66th anni-versary of the Philippine Air Force.On Saturday, the People’sDaily – the mouthpiece of theruling Chinese CommunistParty – said the Philippineswas inviting a counterstrikefor “provoking” Beijing.In a commentary, thenewspaper also accused thePhilippines of making the As-sociation of Southeast Asian Nations an “accomplice” inthe “violation” of China’s“sovereignty” over some isletsand shoals in the West Philip-
 Defense Sec. Voltaire Gazmin
By Tarra Quismundo,Inquirer.net | MANILA,Philippines—The Philippinesscored China’s “provocative”threat of retaliation in theWest Philippine Sea (SouthChina Sea) on Saturday, urg-ing Beijing to defer instead to peaceful means of resolvingmaritime disputes under theUnited Nations Convention onthe Law of the Sea.In a statement, the De- partment of Foreign Affairsreminded China of its obliga-tion under international law tosettle disputes without the useof threat or force.“China has an obliga-tion under international law,especially the UN Charter, to pursue a peaceful resolutionof disputes, meaning withoutthe use of force, the threat touse force such as this recent provocative statement of acounterstrike,” said DFAspokesperson Raul Hernan-dez.“There is no place in therelations of civilized nationsto use such provocative lan-guage,” he added.Hernandez made the state-ment in response to the Chi-nese People’s Daily’s scathingcommentary on the Philip- pines on Saturday, whichwarned of a “counterstrike” asit accused Manila of “sevensins” in the disputed WestPhilippine Sea, which is howthe Philippine governmentcalls part of the South ChinaSea that is within in exclusiveeconomic zone.Among other things, the paper, a mouthpiece of theChinese Communist Party,accused the Philippines of “illegal occupation” of theSpratly Islands, part of whichManila contends to be withinits exclusive economic zone.The commentary also blasted the Philippines for ad-vocating the “internationaliza-tion” of the waters, a criticalinternational sea lane that has been under the close watch of Philippine allies, the UnitedStates in particular.China issued its criticismamid war games between thePhilippines and the US Navyoff the Panatag (Scarborough)Shoal, a territory in the WestPhilippine Sea that saw atense standoff between Philip- pine and Chinese ships lastyear. At least three Chinese patrol vessels are known tostill be in the area.
The commentary also came out as
(Continued on page 7)
 by Lawrence Agcaoili,Philstar.com | MANILA,7/3/2013 - Representativesfrom the US Federal Avia-tion Authority (FAA) are setto visit the Philippines nextweek as a prelude to thelifting of the ban imposedon Philippine carriers from
mounting additional ights to
the US. Transportation Secre-tary Joseph Emilio Abaya saidthat the FAA representativeswould be in Manila startingJuly 7 to monitor the pro-
US FAA representatives to visitPhilippines next week 
grams being implemented bythe Civil Aviation Authority of the Philippines (CAAP).“It will be technical assis-
 
Page 2July 5-11, 2013 Asian Journal - (619) 474-0588 Visit our website at http://www.asianjournalusa.com
(Continued on page 7)
Law Ofces of Chua Tinsay & Vega
www.ctvattys.com
by Atty. Dennis Chua
Legal Buzz 
Read Atty. Dennis Chua’s previous articles by visitingour website at www.asianjournalusa.com
Gazmin
(Continued from page 1)
Why it pays
(Continued from page 1)
(Continued on page 15)
more than 300 years of occu- pation, Spanish culture has re-mained deeply ingrained evenin modern Filipino society.
The coming of the Spanish changedmany things in the archipelago. Asidefrom religion, the Filipinos expandedtheir knowledge about agriculture, trade,cuisine and, of course, language.But did you know that many of thewords in the Filipino language are fromthe Mexicans, and not the peninsular Spanish?“I think that there are many words inFilipino Spanish that are typically Mexi-can, not Spanish from Spain. I think thatmany of the Spanish long words in Ta-galog are Mexican Spanish,” said Javier Ruescas of the Asociación CulturalGaleón de Manila, writer and director of the documentary “El Idioma Espanol enFilipinas (The Spanish Language in thePhilippines).”This is due to the galleons, Ruescasexplained, as goods came and went fromMexico to the Philippines by way of thelarge trade ships.“Padre, for example. In Spain, wedon’t say compadre for friend,” he cited.“El Idioma Espanol en Filipinas” premiered at the Instituto Cervantes inManila on Monday, July 1, right after the Philippine-Spanish Frienship Day,which is celebrated every June 30.The documentary describes the historyof the Spanish in the Philippines andhow the Spanish language was -- andstill is -- used in the country, throughinterviews with Filipino Spanish-speakers such as former beauty queenand historian Gemma Cruz-Araneta,anthropologist Fernando Zialcita, former 
Philippine Charity Sweepstakes Ofce
chairman Manoling Morato, former Paranaque Rep. Eduardo Zialcita, aca-
demician Macario Olada and actress
Maggie dela Riva, among others.
Status symbol
When the Spanish arrived in thecountry in 1521, the natives living inthe islands each had their own language,form of government and traditions.Different groups interacted with oneanother either through trade or marriage,and often, through war.It was only when the Spanish estab-lished a formal government in Cebuin 1565 and in Manila in 1571 that the people came to be known as Filipinos,and the territory, Filipinas.Despite being under a single govern-ment and territory, people living in thecountry were called by different names,depending on where they were born.There were peninsulares, insulares,mestizos and indios. Only those in thehigher rungs of society spoke Span-ish, and the indios, or the natives of thecountry, continued speaking their ownlanguage.Spanish as a language in the Philip- pines used to serve as a status symbol.Only those from the upper classes, aswell as members of the clergy, speak the language. Chinese businessmen usetheir own language among themselves,and only use Spanish when dealing with
government ofcials. The natives, or 
indios, only know Spanish from prayerstaught by the priests.The Educational Decree of 1863 es-tablished a Spanish public school systemin the Philippines. By that time, more people can speak Spanish, especially thechildren of the principalia and the illus-trados, Filipino students who were sent by their parents to Europe to study. Thisnew breed of Spanish-speakers wroteand spoke in the language that they soonrecognized as their own.According to Ruescas, the perceptionthat Spanish is only the language of theelite is “a little bit twisted” because justlike in many places around the worldsuch as in Europe or the United States,only wealthy families could send their children to school.“Normal families or lower-class fami-lies, they needed their children to work to make a living,” he said.“Widespread public education issomething of a later period. Whostudied, who went to school, who couldafford to send their children to school?The well-off families. What languagedid they study? Spanish. Of course, un-fortunately, Spanish is seen as the eliteas the language that differentiates theupper from the middle class. But it’s justa historical coincidence,” he explained.
Latinos in Asia
With the prevalence of English andAmerican culture in the Philippines,many people are unaware that there areeven Spanish-speakers in the country,who learned the language from their families instead of school.“I shouldn’t say this because I directedand wrote the documentary, but it’s aneye-opener. When we showed it to about190 people three months ago, many people were like, ‘Wow, I don’t knowthis story, I never heard about this, Ihad no idea that the Philippines had thisSpanish heritage, I had no clue that thereare still Spanish-speakers in the Philip- pines, I didn’t know that there are somany cultural similarities between our countries’,” Ruescas said.“When I studied in Japan, I did amaster’s in Sophia University, a Jesuituniversity, there was a group of Filipinostudents on an exchange program fromAteneo de Manila. I thought that theywere Latinos. Even though they did notspeak Spanish, the way they [behaved],their expressions, their tone, seemedvery Latino to me even though they
By: Dennis E. Chua, Esq.
The Defense of Marriage Act(DOMA) which was enacted by theFederal Government on September 21,
1996 denes marriage as a legal union
 between one man and one woman.Under DOMA, no state (for exampleTexas) may be required to recognizeas a marriage a same sex relationshipconsidered a marriage in another state(California for example which hasnow allowed same sex marriages toresume.) Since same sex marriages arenot recognized by the Federal Govern-ment under DOMA, married same sexcouples cannot petition their spouses for them to either stay in the country legallyor immigrate to the United States.On June 26, 2013, the US SupremeCourt in United States v.Windsor,overturned a key provision of the federalDefense of Marriage Act or DOMA that
denes marriage as between a man and
a woman, and spouses as heterosexual.With this new Decision, the Court gavesame-sex married couples access to the
full range of benets that are available
to heterosexual spouses under some1,000 federal laws and regulations,including those related to: Social Secu-rity, housing, taxes, criminal sanctions,
copyright, and veterans’ benets.
Secretary Janet Napolitano of theUS Department of Homeland Securityrecently announced that its Departmentwill now allow legally married U.S. citi-zens to petition for a green card for their same-sex spouses the same way hetero-sexual married couples are allowed. Thenew Supreme Court ruling and the latest pronouncement of Secretary Napolitanohave paved the way for US citizens to
le immigration petitions for their loved
ones.Currently, there are 15 countries thatallow same sex marriages. These coun-tries are Argentina, Belgium, Brazil,Canada, Denmark, France, Iceland, The Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway,Portugal, South Africa, Spain, Swedenand Uruguay. While same sex mar-riages are legal in some jurisdictions inMexico and the United States. In theUnited States, same sex marriage is le-gally recognized in the following states:California, Connecticut, Delaware,Iowa, Maine, Maryland, Massachusetts,Minnesota, New Hampshire, New York,Rhode Island, Vermont and Washing-ton. The District of Columbia and
ve Native American tribes have also
legalized same sex marriage. The USDepartment of Homeland Security willaccept marriages celebrated in any of these countries and jurisdictions so longas they have been validly entered intounder the laws of that country or USstate. Spouses of US citizens may now
either le for applications for adjust-
ment of status if they are here in the USand eligible, or undergo visa processingif they are outside the United States.Aside from spouse petitions, US citizens
may now le ancé petitions so they
could be reunited with their loved ones.Atty. Dennis E. Chua is a partner in The Law Firm of Chua Tinsay and
Vega (CTV) - a full service law rmwith ofces in San Francisco, San
Diego, Sacramento and Manila. Theinformation presented in this article isfor general information only and is not,nor intended to be formal legal advicenor the formation of an attorney-clientrelationship. Call or e-mail CTV for an in-person or phone consultation todiscuss your particular situation and/or how their services may be retained at(415) 495-8088; (619) 955-6277; (916)509-7280; Dchua@ctvattys.com
Immigration Benefits For Sex 
Sex Couples
 pine Sea.Gazmin said he agrees withForeign Affairs Secretary Al- bert del Rosario’s reprimand-ing Beijing and reminding itof the preeminence of interna-tional law in settling issues.
Del Rosario had also said China’s pro-vocative statement had no place amongcivilized nations.DFA spokesman Raul Hernandez saidChina is obliged under international
laws, specically the United Nations
Charter, “to pursue a peaceful resolutionof disputes – meaning without the use of force or the threat to use force.”“We call on China to be a responsiblemember in the community of nations,”Hernandez said.The People’s Daily said that amongthe “sins” committed by the Philippineswere its “illegal occupation” of theKalayaan Island Group, inviting foreigncompanies to engage in oil and gasdevelopment in the disputed waters and
internationalizing the territorial conict.
The commentary said that if Manilacontinues to assert its position on theissue, “a counterstrike will be hard toavoid.”China, citing what it calls historicalfacts, has been laying claim to almostthe entire South China Sea and WestPhilippine Sea. Aside from the Philip- pines and China, Vietnam, Malaysia,Brunei and Taiwan also have claims inthe potentially resource rich areas in theSouth China Sea and West PhilippineSea.A senior administration lawmaker, for his part, described China’s “counter-strike” threat as “saber rattling.”“That’s all there is to it. I don’t think China would want to start a war thatmay have imponderable consequences,”Isabela Rep. Giorgidi Aggabao, a mem- ber of the House committee on foreignaffairs in the 15th Congress, said.Aggabao said such a counterstrikewould, for one thing, inevitably pushJapan to rearm.For another, the US will have a pretextto hasten its “pivot to Asia.”“In sum, it would not be in the interestof China to strike,” he said.
Mutually benecialIn a press brieng, DFA’s Hernan-
dez said the Philippines would openits bases to the United States only if 
it would be sure of benets. He also
stressed that such an arrangement would be in accordance with the PhilippineConstitution and pertinent laws.He said discussions on the matter areongoing, particularly on an increased
 
Page 3 Asian Journal - (619) 474-0588 Visit our website at http://www.asianjournalusa.comJuly 5-11, 2013
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