CIVIL LIBERTIES UNION VS.

THE EXECUTIVE SECRETARY

ISSUE: Does the prohibition in Section 13, Article VII of the 1987 Constitution insofar as Cabinet members, their deputies or assistants are concerned admit of the broad exceptions made for appointive officials in general under Section 7, par. (2), Article I-XB? HELD: No. The intent of the framers of the Constitution was to impose a stricter prohibition on the President and his official family in so far as holding other offices or employment in the government or elsewhere is concerned. Although Section 7, Article I-XB are contains a blanket prohibition against the holding of multiple offices or employment in the government subsuming both elective and appointive public officials, the Constitutional Commission should see it fit to formulate another provision, Sec. 13, Article VII, specifically prohibiting the President, VicePresident, members of the Cabinet, their deputies and assistants from holding any other office or employment during their tenure, unless otherwise provided in the Constitution itself. While all other appointive officials in the civil service are allowed to hold other office or employment in the government during their tenure when such is allowed by law or by the primary functions of their positions, members of the Cabinet, their deputies and assistants may do so only when expressly authorized by the Constitution itself. In other words, Section 7, Article I-XB is meant to lay down the general rule applicable to all elective and appointive public officials and employees, while Section 13, Article VII is meant to be the exception applicable only to the President, the VicePresident, Members of the Cabinet, their deputies and assistants. The phrase "unless otherwise provided in this Constitution" must be given a literal interpretation to refer only to those particular instances cited in the Constitution itself, to wit: the Vice-President being appointed as a member of the Cabinet under Section 3, par. (2), Article VII; or acting as President in those instances provided under Section 7, pars. (2) and (3), Article VII; and, the Secretary of Justice being ex-officio member of the Judicial and Bar Council by virtue of Section 8 (1), Article VIII.

FACTS: The two petitions in this case sought to declare unconstitutional Executive Order No. 284 issued by President Corazon C. Aquino. The assailed law provides that: Sec. 1. Even if allowed by law or by the ordinary functions of his position, a member of the Cabinet, undersecretary or assistant secretary or other appointive officials of the Executive Department may, in addition to his primary position, hold not more than two positions in the government and government corporations and receive the corresponding compensation therefore; Provided, that this limitation shall not apply to ad hoc bodies or committees, or to boards, councils or bodies of which the President is the Chairman. The petitioners alleged that the cited provision of EO 284 contravenes the provision of Sec. 13, Article VII which declares: The President, VicePresident, the Members of the Cabinet, and their deputies or assistants shall not, unless otherwise provided in this Constitution, hold any other office or employment during their tenure. They shall not, during said tenure, directly or indirectly practice any other profession, participate in any business, or be financially interested in any contract with, or in any franchise, or special privilege granted by the Government or any subdivision, agency, or instrumentality thereof, including governmentowned or controlled corporations or their subsidiaries. They shall strictly avoid conflict of interest in the conduct of their office. The petitioners maintained that the phrase "unless otherwise provided in this Constitution" used in Section 13 of Article VII meant that the exception must be expressly provided in the Constitution. Public respondents, on the other hand, maintain that the phrase "unless otherwise provided in the Constitution" in Section 13, Article VII makes reference to Section 7, par. (2), Article I-XB insofar as the appointive officials mentioned therein are concerned. The provision relied upon by the respondents provides: Sec. 7...... Unless otherwise allowed by law or by the primary functions of his position, no appointive official shall hold any other office or employment in the government or any subdivision, agency or instrumentality thereof, including governmentowned or controlled corporations or their subsidiaries.

MUTUC VS. COMELEC

FACTS: Mutuc was a candidate for delegate to the Constitutional Convention (1970). His candidacy

was given due course by the COMELEC but he was prohibited from playing his campaign jingle on his mobile units because this is an apparent violation of COMELEC‘s band ―to purchase, produce, request or distribute sample ballots, or electoral propaganda gadgets such as pens, lighters, fans (of whatever nature), flashlights, athletic goods or materials, wallets, bandanas, shirts, hats, matches, cigarettes, and the like, whether of domestic or foreign origin.‖ It was COMELEC‘s contention that the jingle proposed to be used by petitioner is the recorded or taped voice of a singer and therefore a tangible propaganda material (falling under and the like‘s category), under the above COMELEC statute subject to confiscation.

ISSUE: Whether or not the sale of Manila Hotel to Renong Berhad is violative of the Constitutional provision of Filipino First Policy and is therefore null and void. HELD: Manila Prince Hotel Corporation should be awarded the sale pursuant to Art 12 of the 1987 Const. This is in light of the Filipino First Policy. Herein resolved as well is the term Qualified Filipinos which not only pertains to individuals but to corporations as well and other juridical entities/personalities.

MACARIOLA VS. JUDGE ASUNCION HELD: By virtue of Ejusdem Generis, general words following any enumeration must be of the same class as those specifically referred to. It did contend, however, that one of its provisions referred to above makes unlawful the distribution of electoral propaganda gadgets, mention being made of pens, lighters, fans, flashlights, athletic goods or materials, wallets, bandanas, shirts, hats, matches, and cigarettes, and concluding with the words ―and the like.‖ For respondent Commission, the last three words sufficed to justify such an order. We view the matter differently. What was done cannot merit our approval under the wellknown principle of ejusdem generis, the general words following any enumeration being applicable only to things of the same kind or class as those specifically referred to. It is quite apparent that what was contemplated in the Act was the distribution of gadgets of the kind referred to as a means of inducement to obtain a favorable vote for the candidate responsible for its distribution. FACTS: When the decision in Civil Case No. 3010 rendered by respondent Hon. Judge Elias B. Asuncion of Court of First Instance of Leyte became final on June 8, 1863 for lack of an appeal, a project of partition was submitted to him which he later approved in an Order dated October 23, 1963. Among the parties thereto was complainant Bernardita R. Macariola. One of the properties mentioned in the project of partition was Lot 1184. This lot according to the decision rendered by Judge Asuncion was adjudicated to the plaintiffs Reyes in equal shares subdividing Lot 1184 into five lots denominated as Lot 1184-A to 1184-E. On July 31, 1964 Lot 1184-E was sold to Dr. Arcadio Galapon who later sold a portion of Lot 1184-E to Judge Asuncion and his wife Victoria Asuncion. Thereafter spouses Asuncion and spouses Galapon conveyed their respective shares and interests in Lot 1184-E to the Traders Manufacturing and Fishing Industries Inc. wherein Judge Asuncion was the president. Macariola then filed an instant complaint on August 9, 1968 docketed as Civil Case No. 4234 in the CFI of Leyte against Judge Asuncion with "acts unbecoming a judge" alleging that Judge Asuncion in acquiring by purchase a portion of Lot 1184-E violated Article 1491 par. 5 of the New Civil Code, Art. 14, pars. 1 and 5 of the Code of Commerce, Sec. 3 par. H of R.A. 3019, Sec. 12 Rule XVIII of the Civil Service Rules and Canon 25 of the Canons of Judicial Ethics. On November 2, 1970, Judge Jose Nepomuceno of the CFI of Leyte rendered a decision dismissing the complaints against Judge Asuncion. After the investigation, report and recommendation conducted by Justice Cecilia Munoz Palma of the

MANILA PRINCE HOTEL VS.GSIS FACTS: Pursuant to the privatization program of the government, GSIS decided to sell 30-51% of the Manila Hotel Corporation. Two bidders participated, Manila Prince Hotel Corporation and Malaysian Firm Renong Berhad. Manila Prince Hotel Corporation‘s bid was at P41.58/per share while Renong Berhad‘s bid was at P44.00/share. Renong Berhad was the highest bidder hence it was logically considered as the winning bidder but is yet to be declared so. Pending declaration, Manila Prince Hotel Corporation matches Renong Berhad‘s bid but GSIS refused to accept. In turn Manila Prince Hotel Corporation filed a TRO to avoid the perfection/consummation of the sale to Renong Berhad.

Court of Appeals, she recommended on her decision dated March 27, 1971 that Judge Asuncion be exonerated. ISSUE: Does Judge Asuncion, now Associate Justice of Court of Appeals violated any law in acquiring by purchase a parcel of Lot 1184-E which he previously decided in a Civil Case No. 3010 and his engagement in business by joining a private corporation during his incumbency as a judge of the CFI of Leyte constitute an "act unbecoming of a judge"? RULING: No. The respondent Judge Asuncion's actuation does not constitute of an "act unbecoming of a judge." But he is reminded to be more discreet in his private and business activities. Supreme Court ruled that the prohibition in Article 1491 par. 5 of the New Civil Code applies only to operate, the sale or assignment of the property during the pendency of the litigation involving the property. Respondent judge purchased a portion of Lot 1184-E on March 6, 1965, the in Civil Case No. 3010 which he rendered on June 8, 1963 was already final because none of the parties therein filed an appeal within the reglementary period. Hence, the lot in question was no longer subject to litigation. Furthermore, Judge Asuncion did not buy the lot in question directly from the plaintiffs in Civil Case No. 3010 but from Dr. Arcadio Galapon who earlier purchased Lot1184-E from the plaintiffs Reyes after the finality of the decision in Civil Case No. 3010. Supreme Court stated that upon the transfer of sovereignty from Spain to the US and later on from the US to the Republic of the Philippines, Article 14 of Code of Commerce must be deemed to have been abrogated because where there is change of sovereignty, the political laws of the former sovereign, whether compatible or not with those of the new sovereign, are automatically abrogated, unless they are expressly re-enacted by affirmative act of the new sovereign. There appears no enabling or affirmative act that continued the effectively of the foretasted provision of the Code of Commerce, consequently, Art. 14 of the Code of Commerce have no legal and binding effect and cannot apply to the respondent Judge Asuncion. Respondent Judge cannot also be held liable to par. H, Section 3 of R.A. 3019 because the business of the corporation in which respondent participated had obviously no relation or connection with his judicial office. Supreme Court stated that respondent judge and his wife deserve the commendation for their immediate withdrawal from the firm 22 days after

its incorporation realizing that their interest contravenes the Canon 25 of the Canons of Judicial Ethics.

PLANAS VS. COMELEC

FACTS: On 15 January 1973, there being no freedom of speech, press and assembly, and there being no sufficient time to inform the people of the contents thereof." Substantially identical actions were filed. Meanwhile, or on 17 December 1972, the President had issued an order temporarily suspending the effects of Proclamation 1081, for the purpose of free and open debate on the Proposed Constitution. On December 23, the President announced the postponement of the plebiscite for the ratification or rejection of the Proposed Constitution. No formal action to this effect was taken until 7 January 1973, when General Order 20 was issued, directing "that the plebiscite scheduled to be held on 15 January 1973, be postponed until further notice." Said General Order 20, moreover, "suspended in the meantime" the "order of 17 December 1972, temporarily suspending the effects of Proclamation 1081 for purposes of free and open debate on the proposed Constitution." In view of the events relative to the postponement of the plebiscite, the Court deemed it fit to refrain, for the time being, from deciding the cases, for neither the date nor the conditions under which said plebiscite would be held were known or announced officially. Then, again, Congress was, pursuant to the 1935 Constitution, scheduled to meet in regular session on 22 January 1973, and since the main objection to Presidential Decree 73 was that the President does not have the legislative authority to call a plebiscite and appropriate funds therefore, which Congress unquestionably could do, particularly in view of the formal postponement of the plebiscite by the President — reportedly after consultation with, among others, the leaders of Congress and the Commission on Elections — the Court deemed it more imperative to defer its final action on these cases. In the afternoon of 12 January 1973, Vidal Tan, et. al. [GR L-35948] filed an "urgent motion," praying that said case be decided "as soon as possible, preferably not later than 15 January 1973." It was alleged in said motion, "that the President subsequently announced the issuance of Presidential Decree 86 organizing the so-called Citizens Assemblies, to be consulted on certain

public questions; and that thereafter it was later announced that 'the Assemblies will be asked if they favor or oppose — [1] The New Society; [2] Reforms instituted under Martial Law; [3] The holding of a plebiscite on the proposed new Constitution and when (the tentative new date given following the postponement of the plebiscite from the original date of January 15 are February 19 and March 5); [4] The opening of the regular session slated on January 22 in accordance with the existing Constitution despite Martial Law."

Congress acting as Constituent Assembly, has full authority to propose amendments, or call for convention for the purpose by votes and these votes were attained by Resolution 2 and 4 - Sec 2 RA 6132: it is a mere implementation of Resolution 4 and is enough that the basis employed for such apportions is reasonable. Macias case relied by Gonzales is not reasonable for that case granted more representatives to provinces with less population and vice versa. In this case, Batanes is equal to the number of delegates I other provinces with more population. - Sec 5: State has right to create office and parameters to qualify/disqualify members thereof. Furthermore, this disqualification is only temporary. This is a safety mechanism to prevent political figures from controlling elections and to allow them to devote more time to the Constitutional Convention. - Par 1 Sec 8: this is to avoid debasement of electoral process and also to assure candidates equal opportunity since candidates must now depend on their individual merits, and not the support of political parties. This provision does not create discrimination towards any particular party/group, it applies to all organizations.

ISSUE: Whether the Court has authority to pass upon the validity of Presidential Decree 73. HELD: Presidential Decree 73 purports to have the force and effect of a legislation, so that the issue on the validity thereof is manifestly a justifiable one, on the authority, not only of a long list of cases in which the Court has passed upon the constitutionality of statutes and/or acts of the Executive, 1 but, also, of no less than that of Subdivision (1) of Section 2, Article VIII of the 1935 Constitution, which expressly provides for the authority of the Supreme Court to review cases involving said issue.

TOLENTINO VS. COMELEC IMBONG VS. COMELEC FACTS: FACTS: This is a petition for declaratory judgment. These are 2 separate but related petitions of running candidates for delegates to the Constitutional Convention assailing the validity of RA 6132.Gonzales: Sec, 2, 4, 5 and Par 1 Sec 8, and validity of entire law Imbong: Par 1 Sec 8 ISSUE: Whether or not the Congress has a right to call for Constitutional Convention and whether the parameters set by such a call is constitutional. HELD: The Congress has the authority to call for a Constitutional Convention as a Constituent Assembly. Furthermore, specific provisions assailed by the petitioners are deemed as constitutional. RATIO: - Sec 4 RA 6132: it is simply an application of Sec 2 Art 12 of Constitution -Constitutionality of enactment of RA 6132: In Feb 2001, a Senate seat for a term expiring on June 30 2004 was vacated with the appointment of then Sen. Guingona as VP of the PI. The Senate then adopted Resolution #84 which: 1) certified the existence of a vacancy in the Senate & 2) called the COMELEC to fill up the said vacancy through a special election to be held simultaneously w/ the regular election on May14, 2001, and 3) declared the senatorial candidate garnering the 13th highest number of votes shall serve only for the unexpired term of former Sen. Guingona. According to the Senate, this Resolution is for the ―guidance‖ & ―implementation‖ of the COMELEC, &that it had NO discretion to alter the said procedure. Nobody filed a certificate of candidacy to fill the position of senator to serve the unexpired 3yr term in the special election. All the senatorial candidates filed the certificates of candidacy for the 12 regular Senate seats w/ a 6yr term each. COMELEC distributed nationwide official documents (eg Voter Info Sheet, List of Candidates, and Sample Ballot). The List of Candidates DID NOT provides 2 different categories of Senate seats to be voted, namely the 12 regular 6- year term seats & the

NOT his right in the exercise of his office as Senator. the IBP. Petitioners Subido and the Commission of Civil Service Commission who are all government officials and employees assail the validity of Sec. 8. His election is merely incidental to the petitioner‘s case of action. 4 and 8 of case page 4. Senator Roco filed a motion to dismiss the Delfin petition on the ground that one which is cognizable by the COMELEC. SANTIAGO VS. Demokrasya-Ipagtanggol ang Konstitusyon. (2) the people‘s initiative is limited to amendments to the Constitution. 4 and 8 of Republic Act 6132 are constitutional or valid because while Sec. where only the Senate Electoral Tribunal can serve as judge.) that Sec. ISSUE: Whether or not Sec. and Laban ng Demokratikong Pilipino appeared as intervenors-oppositors. Jesus Delfin. On June 17. 4 and 8 of Republic Act 6132 is constitutional. 1 and 2 of Resolution No. the special election was held on the scheduled May 14 2001 regular elections. 2 and adding a new provision of Sec. HELD: Supreme Court held that Sec. At the hearing.4 which provides: copy Sec. the Court can properly exercise jurisdiction because what the petitioners are questioning here is the validity of the special election in which Honasan was elected. filed with COMELEC a petition to amend the constitution to lift the term limits of elective officials. Modernization and Action (PIRMA). Sec. and Isabel Ongpin filed this civil action for prohibition under Rule 65 of the Rules of Court against COMELEC and the Delfin petition rising the several arguments. 1969 the congress passed Resolution 4 amending Sec. 4 constitute class legislation which denies equal protection of laws since it disqualifies public officials and employees from serving as delegates to the constitutional convention by considering them resigned from office upon filing of certificates of candidacy-a disqualification that does not apply to persons employed in private enterprises. The petitioners herein Senator Santiago. A single canvassing of votes for a single list of senatorial candidates was also done.single 3-year term seat. president of People‘s Initiative for Reforms. which provides for the right of the people to exercise the power to directly propose amendments to the Constitution. 3 of Resolution 2 (b. 1967 the congress in joint session by a vote of ¾ of all its members passed Resolution 2 calling a convention to propose amendments to the Constitution. 1970 Republic Act 6132 was approved implementing Sec.) they are contrary to and . not to revision thereof. Senator Roco. Public Interest Law Center. Nor did the ballots provide a separate space for the candidate to be voted in the special election & instead provided 13 spaces for 13 senatorial seats. Hence on August 24. He based this petition on Article XVII. through People‘s Initiative. place & manner of the special election. 2 of the 1987 Constitution. COMELEC FACTS: Private respondent Atty. Subsequently the COMELEC issued an order directing the publication of the petition and of the notice of hearing and thereafter set the case for hearing. Without any COMELEC resolution/notice on the time. 4 of Republic Act 6132 applies exclusively to officials and employees it does not constitute discriminatory legislation which offends equal protection clause of constitution since the classification is germane to purpose of the act and based on substantial difference between the situation of said officials and employees and that of persons outside of government service. both of which were held simultaneously & yet distinctly w/ the regular general elections. Petitioners assailed the manner by which the special election was conducted for violating the precedents set by the 1951 & 1955 special elections. 8 and Sec. such as the following: (1) The constitutional provision on people‘s initiative to amend the constitution can only be implemented by law to be passed by Congress. HELD: YES. inconsistent with Sec. No such law has been passed. Lifting of the IN RE: SUBIDO FACTS: On March 16. Thus. Alexander Padilla. 4 and 8 on the ground ( a. they pray that the Court declare that 1) NO special elections were held & that 2) Comelec‘s Resolutions that proclaim the Senatorial candidate who obtained the 13th highest # of votes as a duly elected be declared NULL&VOID ISSUE: Whether or not the Court has no jurisdiction over the matter because respondents say it is a quo warrant to proceeding (a proceeding which determines the right of a public officer in the exercise of his office & to oust him from it if his claim is not well-founded).

3 million individuals. Aumentado (―Lambino Group‖). The Supreme Court granted the Motions for Intervention. The . The lifting of the term limits was held to be that of a revision. The Lambino Group alleged that their petition had the support of 6. OCCENA VS. 2. COMELEC FACTS: The challenge in these two prohibition proceedings against the validity of three Batasang Pambansa Resolutions proposing constitutional amendments goes further than merely assailing their alleged constitutional infirmity. the issue of whether or not the petition is a revision or amendment has become academic. Samuel Occena and Ramon A. Art XVII of the Constitution is not selfexecutor. 2300 which prescribes rules and regulations on the conduct of initiative on amendments to the Constitution is void. COMELEC FACTS: On 15 February 2006.term limits constitutes a revision. and in force and effect when the Batasang Pambansa resolutions and the present petitions were promulgated and filed. ISSUE: Whether the 1973 Constitution was valid. The Executive Secretary. Article XVII of the Constitution on amendments to the Constitution through a people‘s initiative. are suing as taxpayers. A revision cannot be done by initiative. the latter cannot validly promulgate rules and regulations to implement the exercise of the right to people‘s initiative. Art. and prohibiting political dynasties. On 25 August 2006. XVII of the 1987 Constitution is a self-executing provision. HELD: It is much too late in the day to deny the force and applicability of the 1973 Constitution.952 individuals constituting at least twelve per centum (12%) of all registered voters. However. Although the Constitution has recognized or granted the right. In the dispositive portion of Javellana vs. the COMELEC should submit the following proposition in a plebiscite for the voters‘ ratification: ISSUE: Whether or not the Lambino Group‘s initiative petition complies with Section 2. HELD: There is no merit to the petition. petitioners in G. the Javellana ruling to the contrary notwithstanding. ISSUE: Whether or not Sec. Gonzales. the people cannot exercise it if Congress does not provide for its implementation. as it would affect other provisions of the Constitution such as the synchronization of elections. The Lambino Group‘s initiative petition changes the 1987 Constitution by modifying Sections 1-7 of Article VI (Legislative Department)[4] and Sections 1-4 of Article VII (Executive Department)[5] and by adding Article XVIII entitled ―Transitory Provisions. with each legislative district represented by at least three per centum (3%) of its registered voters. considering the Court‘s decision in the above Issue. with other groups[1]and individuals. without implementing legislation the same cannot operate. The portion of COMELEC Resolution No. dismissing petitions for prohibition and mandamus to declare invalid its ratification. the constitutional guarantee of equal access to opportunities for public service. 6735 or the Initiative and Referendum Act (―RA 6735‖). therefore it is outside the power of people‘s initiative. 174153. both members of the Philippine Bar and former delegates to the 1971 Constitutional Convention that framed the present Constitution. Lambino and Erico B.327. The rather unorthodox aspect of these petitions is the assertion that the 1973 Constitution is not the fundamental law. No. It has been an established rule that what has been delegated cannot be delegated (potestas delegata non delegari potest). namely Raul L. The Lambino Group miserably failed to comply with the basic requirements of the Constitution for conducting a people‘s initiative. this Court stated that it did so by a vote of six to four. Lambino Group also claimed that COMELEC election registrars had verified the signatures of the 6. the Lambino Group filed a petition with the COMELEC to hold a plebiscite that will ratify their initiative petition under Section 5(b) and (c)[2] and Section 7[3] of Republic Act No. thus. The Lambino Group prayed that after due publication of their petition. LAMBINO VS.‖[6] These proposed changes will shift the present BicameralPresidential system to a Unicameral-Parliamentary form of government. respectively. commenced gathering signatures for an initiative petition to change the 1987 Constitution. The delegation of the power to the COMELEC being invalid. 2.R. HELD: Sec.

The issue is whether or not the voters are aware of the wisdom. there is an affirmation that what was done cannot be stigmatized as constitutionally deficient. the election held to ratify such constitution is not a free election there being intimidation and fraud. 105 and 113. the Filipino electorate will go to the polls on January 27. 111. ALBA JAVELLANA VS EXECUTIVE SECRETARY FACTS: As provided for in Batas Pambansa Blg. a Filipino and a registered voter sought to enjoin the Exec Sec and other cabinet secretaries from implementing the said constitution. COMELEC. The issue before us has nothing to do with the wisdom of the proposed amendments. With such a pronouncement by the Supreme Court and with the recognition of the cardinal postulate that what the Supreme Court says is not only entitled to respect but must also be obeyed. The questions are presented for their determination. 643. the remedy is to vote "NO" in the plebiscite but not to substitute his or their aversion to the proposed amendments by denying to the millions of voters an opportunity to express their own likes or dislikes. whether or not "grant" of public land and "urban land reform" are unwise or improvident or whether or not the proposed amendments are unnecessary is a matter which only the people can decide. promulgated barely two weeks ago. a factor for instability was removed. The mere dismissal of a suit of this character suffices. HELD: . 1984 of Question Nos. The latest case in point is People v. 112. In declaring what the law is. the Supreme Court can check as well as legitimate. He argued that the President is w/o power to proclaim the ratification by the Filipino people of the proposed constitution. Since then. there is no further judicial obstacle to the new Constitution being considered in force and effect. and 113 of the Batasang Pambansa. The petitioners have failed to make out a case that the average voter does not know the meaning of "grant" of public land or of "urban land reform. Thereafter. That is the meaning of the concluding statement in Javellana. to the people for ratification or rejection on the ground that there has been no fair and proper submission following the doctrine laid down in Tolentino v. Assuming that a member or some members of this Court may find undesirable any additional mode of disposing of public land or an urban land reform program. the desirability. which cover Resolution Nos. Petitioners herein seek to enjoin the submission on January 27. all doubts were resolved. It could even be said that there was a need for it. In the latter case. Sola. It is as simple as that. 110. 3 (―grant‖ as an additional mode of acquiring lands belonging to the public domain) and 4 (the undertaking by the government of a land reform program and a social reform program).It then concluded: "This being the vote of the majority. Marcos ordered the immediate implementation of the new 1973 Constitution. and wisdom of the proposed amendments are beyond the power of the courts to adjudicate." Such a statement served a useful purpose. The proposed amendments are embodied in four (4) separate questions to be answered by simple YES or NO answers. 105. Javellana averred that the said constitution is void because the same was initiated by the president. 104. at least ten cases may be cited. or the dangers of abuse. It made manifest that as of 17 January 1973. their desirability. ISSUE: Whether or not the SC must give due course to the petition." ALMARIO VS. as a matter of law. or the danger of the power being abused. The petitioners do not seek to prohibit the holding of the plebiscite but only ask for more time for the people to study the meaning and implications of Resolution Nos. Precisely. HELD: The necessity. ISSUE: Whether or not Questions 3 and 4 can be presented to the people on a later date. During the first year alone of the affectivity of the present Constitution. it may not only nullify the acts of coordinate branches but may also sustain their validity. Further. the present Constitution came into force and effect. The 1973 Constitution is the fundamental law. 1984 to either approve or reject amendments to the Constitution proposed by Resolution Nos. As was so convincingly demonstrated by Professors Black and Murphy. What cannot be too strongly stressed is that the function of judicial review has both a positive and a negative aspect. this Court has invariably applied the present Constitution. expediency. Javellana. 105 FACTS: In 1973. It served to clear the atmosphere. and 113 until the nature and effect of the proposals are fairly and properly submitted to the electorate.

Muncipality of Taytay." Until the term of office of barangay officials has been determined by aw. petitioner De Leon received a Memorandum antedated December 1. 1987. In spite of the protest of the petitioner‘s attorney. 1987. The petitioner. The 1987 Constitution was ratified in a plebiscite on Feb 2. requested Vicente Sotto. RULING: Supreme Court declared that the Memoranda issued by respondent OIC Gov on Feb 8. otherwise known as Barangay Election Act of 1982. to denounce the matter to the President of the Philippines. The term of office of elective local officials. 1986 but signed by respondent OIC Governor Benjamin Esguerra on February 8. 1987 designating respondents as Barangay Captain and Barangay Councilmen of Barangay Dolores. 222. 1987. 1982. therefore. The further sale of the stamps was sought to be prevented by the petitioner. Relevantly. shall be three years x x x. ISSUE: . Their ratification of the same had shown such acquiescence. Gregorio Aglipay. De Leon was elected Barangay Captain together with the other petitioners as Barangay Councilmen of Barangay Dolores. 1987 be declared null and void and that respondents be prohibited by taking over their positions of Barangay Captain and Barangay Councilmen. in the exercise of his political prerogatives. the Provisional Constitution must be deemed to have superseded. 1988 and shall continue until their successors shall have elected and shall have qualified. 2. the term of office of 6 years provided for in the Barangay Election Act of 1982 should still govern.The SC ruled that they cannot rule upon the case at bar. 1987 designating respondent Florentino G. The said stamps were actually issued and sold though the greater part thereof remained unsold. 3 of the Provisional Constitution and not because their term of six years had not yet expired. 3 of the Provisional Constitution. thereof to designate respondents to the elective positions occupied by petitioners. On the other hand. Esq. The question of the validity of the 1973 Constitution is a political question which was left to the people in their sovereign capacity to answer. which shall be determined by law. ESGUERRA FACTS: On May 17. On February 9. Province of Rizal in a Barangay election held under Batas Pambansa Blg. Petitioners prayed to the Supreme Court that the subject Memoranda of February 8. DE LEON V. 222). Art 1 of the 1987 Constitution further provides in part: "Sec. organized by the Roman Catholic Church. ISSUE: Whether or not the designation of respondents to replace petitioners was validly made during the one-year period which ended on Feb 25. respondents contend that the terms of office of elective and appointive officials were abolished and that petitioners continued in office by virtue of Sec. petitioner Alfredo M. Art. in the fulfillment of what he considers to be a civic duty. except barangay officials. Having become inoperative. Majority of the SC justices expressed the view that they were concluded by the ascertainment made by the president of the Philippines. Mons. member of the Philippine Bar. and that the provision in the Barangay Election Act fixing the term of office of AGLIPAY VS RUIZ FACTS: In May 1936. there being no competent evidence to show such fraud and intimidation during the election. it is to be assumed that the people had acquiesced in or accepted the 1973 Constitution. their terms of office shall be six years which shall commence on June 7. Barangay officials to six years must be deemed to have been repealed for being inconsistent with Sec. Sec 8. therefore. the Director of Posts announced in the dailies of Manila that he would order the issuance of postage stamps commemorating the celebration in the City of Manila of the 33rd International Eucharistic Congress. Art. 2. 8. Magno as Barangay Captain of Barangay Dolores and the other respondents as members of Barangay Council of the same Barangay and Municipality. Petitioners maintain that pursuant to Section 3 of the Barangay Election Act of 1982 (BP Blg. Rizal has no legal force and effect. the Director of Posts publicly announced having sent to the United States the designs of the postage for printing. It was also their position that with the ratification of the 1987 Philippine Constitution. respondent OIC Governor no longer has the authority to replace them and to designate their successors. respondent OIC Gov could no longer rely on Sec 2. Supreme Head of the Philippine Independent Church. Taytay.. Further. Art 3.

paid the sum of P111.GSIS FACTS: Pursuant to the privatization program of the government. HELD: There has been no constitutional infraction in the case at bar.483. HELD: Manila Prince Hotel Corporation should be awarded the sale pursuant to Art 12 of the 1987 Const. 113373. she was married to a Spanish Citizen and a permanent resident of Tangier from 1931 up to her death. The real estate situated in the Philippines had a market value of P1. 232 SCRA 110. Act No. CIR VS CAMPOS RUEDA FACTS: Doña Maria de la Estrella Soriano Vda.48 as inheritance tax. On the real estate. Antonio Campos Rueda. Pending declaration. on 2 January 1955. Even if we were to assume that these officials made use of a poor judgment in issuing and selling the postage stamps in question still. Manila Prince Hotel Corporation matches Renong Berhad‘s bid but GSIS refused to accept. Standing is a special concern in constitutional law because some cases are brought not by parties who have been personally injured by the operation of the law or by official action taken. on the transfer of her real properties in the Philippines. claiming that the KILOSBAYAN INC VS MORATO .582. the case of the petitioner would fail to take in weight. Two bidders participated. Petitioners do not in fact show what particularized interest they have for bringing this suit. R. 85-55-A. Manila Prince Hotel Corporation‘s bid was at P41. taxpayers or voters who actually sue in the public interest.791.58/per share while Renong Berhad‘s bid was at P44. Among the properties in the Philippines are several parcels of land and many shares of stock. but refused to pay the corresponding deficiency estate and inheritance taxes due on the transfer of her intangible personal properties. that it violated the law on public bidding of contracts as well as Section 2(2). ISSUE: Whether or not the sale of Manila Hotel to Renong Berhad is violative of the Constitutional provision of Filipino First Policy and is therefore null and void. She left properties in Tangier as well as in the Philippines.308. Petitioners contended that the amended ELA is inconsistent with and violative of PCSO's charter and the decision of the Supreme Court of 5 May 1995. Renong Berhad was the highest bidder hence it was logically considered as the winning bidder but is yet to be declared so. Manila Prince Hotel Corporation and Malaysian Firm Renong Berhad. No. Article IX-D of the 1987 Constitution in relation to the COA Circular No. And they do not have present substantial interest in the ELA as would entitle them to bring this suit. Between the exercise of a poor judgment and the unconstitutionality of the step taken. 4052 grants the Director of Posts. GSIS decided to sell 30-51% of the Manila Hotel Corporation. without pronouncement as to costs.00 as estate tax and the sum of P151. HELD: MANILA PRINCE HOTEL VS. with the approval of the Secretary of Public Works and Communications. ISSUE: Whether or not petitioners possess the legal standing to file the instant petition. The court resolved that petition for a writ of prohibition is hereby denied.00/share. At the time of her demise. Herein resolved as well is the term Qualified Filipinos which not only pertains to individuals but to corporations as well and other juridical entities/personalities. This is in light of the Filipino First Policy. The Supreme Court ruled in the negative. de Cerdeira died in Tangier (North Africa).50 and her personal properties also in the Philippines had a value of P396. a gap exists which is yet to be filled to justify the court in setting aside the official act assailed as coming within a constitutional inhibition.90. accounts receivable and other intangible personal properties.Whether or not the issuance of the postage stamps was in violation of the Constitution. In turn Manila Prince Hotel Corporation filed a TRO to avoid the perfection/consummation of the sale to Renong Berhad.109. discretion to misuse postage stamps with new designs. FACTS: This is a petition seeking to declare the ELA invalid on the ground that it is substantially the same as the Contract of Lease nullified in G. but by concerned citizens. as administrator of her estate. Respondents questioned the petitioners' standing to bring this suit.

Rule 130 of the Rules of Court. The stress is on its being a nation. Herein. NACOCO. 1953. McIver similarly would point to the power entrusted to its government to maintain within its territory the conditions of a legal order and to enter into international relations. ISSUE: Whether or not Tangier qualifies as a ―foreign country‖ to which Section 122 of the Tax Code would apply. therefore. although not an international person in the sense of international law. "movables" and "movable property" as used in the Tangier laws. it is exempt from paying the stenographers' fees under Rule 130 of the Rules of Court. without costs. On appeal the Court of Tax Appeals reversed the decision of the Collector. It is thus a sovereign person with the people composing it viewed as an organized corporate society under a government with the legal competence to exact obedience to its commands. ." The Collector appealed. on the transfer of intangible personal properties of Maria Cerdeira. include or embrace "intangible personal property". Matoto for said transcript at the rate of P1 per page. It is. that Section 122 of the Tax Code does not require that the "foreign country" possess an international personality to come within its terms.' used in the last proviso of Section 122 of the National Internal Revenue Code. Correctly has it been described by Esmein as "the juridical personification of the nation. the Supreme Court remanded the case to the Court of Appeals for the reception of evidence or proofs on whether or not the words "bienes muebles". hence. as deficiency estate and inheritance taxes. On 30 October 1957. Alikpala. HELD: If a foreign country is to be identified with a state. On January 19. its people occupying a definite territory. 2293 of said court.874. It bears repeating that 4 days after the filing of the present petition on 6 January 1958 in Collector of Internal Revenue v. refers to a government of that foreign power which. was exempt from the payment of the fees in question. Defendants set up as a defense that the NACOCO is a government entity within the purview of section 2 of the Revised Administrative Code of 1917 and. does not impose transfer or death upon intangible person properties of our citizens not residing therein. It has been referred to as a bodypolitic organized by common consent for mutual defense and mutual safety and to promote the general welfare. De Lara. ISSUE: Whether or not NACOCO is a government entity. counsel for NACOCO. as used in the Tax Code. even on the assumption then that Tangier is bereft of international personality. Plaintiffs complied with the request by delivering to Counsel Alikpala the needed transcript containing 714 pages and thereafter submitted to him their bills for the payment of their fees. During the pendency of Civil Case No. exercising by means of its government its sovereign will over the individuals within it and maintaining its separate international personality. The Collector of Internal Revenue in a decision assessed the estate of the deceased. Bacani and P150 to Mateo A. The National Coconut Corporation paid the amount of P564 to Leopoldo T. The CTA held that "the expression 'foreign country. acting through a government functioning under a regime of law. or whose law allows a similar exemption from such taxes. holding that the element of reciprocity was not lacking based on copies of Tangier legislation. the Auditor General required the plaintiffs to reimburse said amounts on the strength of a circular of the DOJ it was expressed that NACOCO." This is to view it in the light of its historical development. being a government entity. politically organized. BACANI VS NACOCO FACTS: Bacani and Matoto are court stenographers assigned in the CFI of Manila. requested said stenographers for copies of the transcript of the stenographic notes taken by them during the hearing. Petitioners counter that NACOCO is not a government entity within the purview of section 16.estate is exempt from the payment of said taxes pursuant to Section 122 of the Tax Code. entitled Francisco Sycip vs. Laski could speak of it then as a territorial society divided into government and subjects. the sum of P161. With the latter requisite satisfied.95 including interest and penalties. claiming within its allotted area a supremacy over all other institutions. Campos Rueda elevated the case to the Supreme for review. Thus. the Court of Tax Appeals reversed the action taken by the Collector of the Internal Revenue. So Hyde did opine. legally supreme within its territory. international law do not exact independence as a condition of statehood. it is required in line with Pound's formulation that it be a politically organized sovereign community independent of outside control bound by penalties of nationhood. On 30 May 1962. not necessary that Tangier should have been recognized by our Government order to entitle the petitioner to the exemption benefits of the proviso of Section 122 of our Tax Code. the Collector of Internal Revenue has not successfully made out a case. the decision of the Court of Tax Appeals is affirmed.

'" The most important of the ministrant functions are: public works. It may sue and be sued in the same manner as any other private corporations. and regulations of trade and industry. '(4) The determination of contract rights between individuals. and the determination of its liabilities for debt or for crime. ** President Wilson enumerates the constituent functions as follows: "'(1) The keeping of order and providing for the protection of persons and property from violence and robbery. initiated during the Japanese occupation. On March 25. Commonwealth Act No. While it was organized with the purpose of "adjusting the coconut industry to a position independent of trade preferences in the United States" and of providing "Facilities for the better curing of copra products and the proper utilization of coconut by-products". and relations of citizens. a function which our government has chosen to exercise to promote the coconut industry. '(5) The definition and punishment of crime. ordering him to take cognizance of and continue to final judgment the proceedings in civil case no. '(8) Dealings of the state with foreign powers: the preservation of the state from external danger or encroachment and the advancement of its international interests. and interchange of property. '(3) The regulation of the holding. ISSUE: Whether or not judicial proceedings and decisions made during the Japanese occupation were valid and remained valid even after the American occupation. '(2) The fixing of the legal relations between man and wife and between parents and children. HELD: Writ of mandamus issued to the judge of the Court of First Instance of Manila. The principles deter mining whether or not a government shall exercise certain of these optional functions are: (1) that a government should do for the public welfare those things which private capital would not naturally undertake and (2) that a government should do these things which by its very nature it is better equipped to administer for the public welfare than is any private individual or group of individuals. however. Take for instance the NACOCO. CO KIM CHAN VS. The legitimacy of the Aquino government is not a justifiable matter but belongs to the realm of politics where only the people are the judge. 1986. without an enabling law.HELD: GOCCs do not acquire that status for the simple reason that they do not come under the classification of municipal or public corporation. '(6) The administration of justice in civil cases. it was given a corporate power separate and distinct from our government. 518). Judge Arsenio Dizon refused to continue hearings on the case. saying that a proclamation issued by General Douglas MacArthur had invalidated and nullified all judicial proceedings and judgments of the courts of the Philippines and. lower courts have no jurisdiction to take cognizance of and continue judicial proceedings pending in the courts of the defunct Republic of the Philippines (the Philippine government under the Japanese). After the Liberation of the Manila and the American occupation. transmission. The court further held that: . AQUINO FACTS: On February 25. '(7) The determination of the political duties. privileges. 1 announcing that she and Vice President Laurel were taking power. health and safety regulations. public education.3 was issued providing the basis of the Aquino government assumption of power by stating that the "new government was installed through a direct exercise of the power of the Filipino people assisted by units of the New Armed Forces of the Philippines. public charity. for it was made subject to the provisions of our Corporation Law in so far as its corporate existence and the powers that it may exercise are concerned (sections 2 and 4. proclamation No." ISSUE: Whether or not the government of Corazon Aquino is legitimate? HELD: Yes. VALDEZ TAN KEH FACTS: Co Kim Chan had a pending civil case. 1986. 3012. with the Court of First Instance of Manila. President Corazon Aquino issued Proclamation No. and in this sense it is an entity different from our government. LAWYER’S LEAGUE VS.

Necessarily. it has to be exclusive. by its consent. Arroyo took oath as President of the Philippines. both territorial and personal. Petitioner‘s contention impeachment proceeding is an that the administrative . it cannot be considered pending at the time petitioner resigned because the process already broke down when a majority of the senator-judges voted against the opening of the second envelope. It is not merely a de facto government but in fact and law a de jure government. 2. express or implied. Reagan. There was.1. seriously and earnestly pressed. Thereafter. ANIANO DISIERTO FACTS: After the sharp descent from power of Chavit Singson. bars him from resigning is not affirmed by the Court. But even assuming arguendo that it is an administrative proceeding. that in legal contemplation the sale was made outside Philippine territory and therefore beyond our jurisdictional power to tax. he acknowledged the oath-taking of Arroyo as President. the transaction having taken place at the Clark Field Air Base at Pampanga. the public and private prosecutors walked out. he emphasized he was leaving the Palace without the mention of any inability and intent of reassumption. The people have accepted the Aquino government which is in effective control of the entire country. It is his contention. HELD: The Court held that nothing is better settled than that the Philippines being independent and sovereign. its commands paramount. It is to be admitted that any state may. Whether President. ISSUES: 1. for as long as the resignation is clear. and the proceedings were postponed indefinitely. ISSUE: Whether or not the sale was made outside the Philippine territory and therefore beyond our jurisdictional function to tax. and everyone to whom it applies must submit to its terms. The impeachment trial formally opened which is the start of the dramatic fall from power of the President. under section 12 of RA 3019. likewise. Its laws govern therein. That is the extent of its jurisdiction. There may thus be a 2. the answer to which has far-reaching implications. For a resignation to be legally valid. the public prosecutors filed their Manifestation of Withdrawal of Appearance. If it were not thus. he expressed his gratitude to the people. On January 20. Within its limits. no impeachment case pending against the petitioner when he resigned. There is no portion there of that is beyond its power. he went on air and accused the petitioner of receiving millions of pesos from jueteng lords. and the petitioner resigned as investigation that. Whether the impeachment proceedings bar the petitioner from resigning RULING: 1. REAGAN v CIR FACTS: A question novel in character. which is most evident in the EDSA Dos rally. He would dispute the payment of the income tax assessed on him by respondent Commissioner of Internal Revenue on an amount realized by him on a sale of his automobile to a member of the United States Marine Corps. at one time a civilian employee of an American corporation providing technical assistance to the United States Air Force in the Philippines. he assured will not shirk from any future challenge that may come ahead in the same service of the country. In a session on November 13. This is of high grade evidence of his intent to resign. its authority may be exercised over its entire domain. Article VII of the Constitution. in effect. the President submitted two letters – one signifying his leave from the Palace and the other signifying his inability to exercise his powers pursuant to Section 11. The exact nature of an impeachment proceeding is debatable. there must be an intent to resign and the intent must be coupled by acts of relinquishment which may be oral or written. is raised by petitioner William C. there is a diminution of its sovereignty. 2. The community of nations has recognized the legitimacy of the new government JOSEPH ESTRADA VS. House Speaker Villar transmitted the Articles of Impeachment signed by 115 representatives or more than 1/3 of all the members of the House to the Senate. submit to a restriction of its sovereign rights. its decrees are supreme. and 3. Calls for resignation filled the air and former allies and members of the President‘s administration started resigning one by one. In the press release containing his final statement. express or implied.

There may thus be a curtailment of what otherwise is a power plenary in character. Within its limits. alteration. it has to be exclusive. the second from the express provisions of the treaty. Nor does the matter end there. "is the property of a state-force due to which it has the exclusive capacity of legal selfdetermination and self-restriction. its authority may be exercised over its entire domain. Under the terms of the treaty. but also all such ceded rights as the United States Military authorities for reasons of their own decline to make use of.' A state then. it by no means follows that such areas become impressed with an alien character. If it does so. They retain their status as native soil. PEOPLE V GOZO FACTS: Appellant seeks to set aside a judgment of the Court of First Instance of Zambales. the United States Government has prior or preferential but not exclusive jurisdiction of such offenses. its decrees are supreme. They are not and cannot be foreign territory. They were later assigned at the US Naval Base in Olongapo City in 1962. likewise." 16 The opinion was at pains to point out though that even then. That is the extent of its jurisdiction. both territorial and personal. They are not and cannot be foreign territory. Thereafter they established their domicile in California. Zambales. which. HELD: The Philippine Government has not abdicated its sovereignty over the bases as part of the Philippine territory or divested itself completely of jurisdiction over offenses committed therein. There is no portion thereof that is beyond its power. That is the concept of sovereignty as auto-limitation. repair or demolition thereof. there is a diminution of it sovereignty. Necessarily. ISSUE: Whether or not the State can exercise administrative jurisdiction within the naval base leased by the Philippines to the American armed forces. as well as any modification. The Philippine Government retains not only jurisdictional lights not granted. 'is the property of a state-force due to which it has the exclusive capacity of legal self-determination and selfrestriction. If it does so. While yielding to the well-settled doctrine that it does not thereby cease to be Philippine territory. So it is with the bases under lease to the American armed forces by virtue of the military bases agreement of 1947. They are still subject to its authority. may refrain from the exercise of what otherwise is illimitable competence. there is at the most diminution of jurisdictional rights. not it appearance. which. They are still subject to its authority. submit to a restriction of its sovereign rights. but it does not disappear. It is not precluded from allowing another power to participate in the exercise of jurisdictional right over certain portions of its territory. Nor does the matter end there. So it is with the bases under lease to the American armed forces by virtue of the military bases agreement of 1947. requiring a permit from the municipal mayor for the construction or erection of a building. if it chooses to. Its laws may as to some persons found within its territory no longer control. It is not precluded from allowing another power to participate in the exercise of jurisdictional right over certain portions of its territory." 7 A state then. its commands paramount. she in effect seek to emasculate the State's sovereign rights by the assertion that the latter cannot exercise therein administrative jurisdiction. She questions its validity on the pretext that her house was constructed within the naval base leased to the American armed forces. They hold American passports and are .curtailment of what otherwise is a power plenary in character. Its laws govern therein. Its jurisdiction may be diminished. but it does not disappear. and everyone to whom it applies must submit to its terms." There was a reiteration of such a view in Reagan. by its consent." Then came this paragraph dealing with the principle of autolimitation: "It is to be admitted that any state may. convicting her of a violation of an ordinance of Olongapo." CIR VS ROBERTSON FACTS: Frank and James Robertson (brothers) were American citizens born in the Philippines. They retain their status as native soil. may refrain from the exercise of what otherwise is illimitable competence. in the succinct language of Jellinek. That is the concept of sovereignty as auto-limitation. Its jurisdiction may be diminished. The words employed follow: "Its laws may as to some persons found within its territory no longer control. it by no means follows that such areas become impressed with an alien character. The first proposition is implied from the fact of Philippine sovereignty over the bases. They stayed here in the Philippines until they were repatriated by the US in 1945. if it chooses to. Soon after they were employed by the US Federal Government as workers in the US Navy. express or implied. Thus: "Nothing is better settled than that the Philippines being independent and sovereign. If it were not thus. in the succinct language of Jellinek.

Federico C. the Commissioner contends that the respondents are subject to taxation because their residence here in the Philippines is not by reason of their employment in connection with the construction. maintenance.S. Furthermore. It would also show whether the city has sufficient economic or industrial activity as to warrant its independence from the province where it is geographically situated. To implement this Act. it is but just and proper to limit the selection and election of the provincial officials to the voters of the province whose interests are vitally affected CENIZA V. Government (Art. as well as Section 96. The revenue of a city would show whether or not it is capable of existence and development as a relatively independent social. Article XVIII of RA 5519 (Charter of Mandaue). Nelso J. and after hearing render Section 3 of BP 885 void. HELD: The equal protection of the law contemplates equality in the enjoyment of similar rights and privileges granted by law. 2 of PI-US Military Bases Agreement of 1947). COMELEC adopted Resolution 1421. On the other hand. ISSUE: Whether the exclusion of inhabitants of highly urbanized cities and component cities from electing provincial government officials violate the equal protection of law. COMELEC FACTS: On 22 December 1979. HELD: The law and the facts of the case are so clear that there is no room left for doubt the validity of private respondents' defense. ISSUE: Whether or not Respondents are exempt from taxation. which uses the annual income of a given city as the basis for classification of whether or not a particular city is a highly urbanized city whose voters may not participate in the election of provincial officials of the province where the city is geographically located. and the income derived is from the U. which went into effect without the benefit of ratification by the residents of Mandaue in a plebiscite or referendum. Said circumstances are all present in the case at bar. and RA 5519 (Charter of Mandaue City). Such being the case. although the Charter of Cebu City allows the qualified voters of the city to vote in the election of the provincial officials of the Province of Cebu. The CIR claims that the respondents have properties here in the Philippines and that James Robertson is even a retiree and is currently living in Olongapo City with his family. as taxpayers and registered voters in the Cities of Cebu and Mandaue. Ramon B. the Interim Batasang Pambansa enacted Batas Pambansa 51 providing for local elections on 30 January 1980. Cities with smaller income need the continued support of the provincial government thus justifying the continued participation of the voters in the election of provincial officials in some instances. Cabilao Jr. They vigorously assail Section 3 of BP 51. Ceniza. These cities being independent of the province in the administration of their affairs leaves the provincial government without governmental supervision over highly urbanized cities. Alinsug filed the petition for prohibition and mandamus with a prayer for a writ of preliminary injunction. Rosal and . XII par. It would have been discriminatory and a denial of the equal protection of the law if the statute prohibited an individual or group of voters in the city from voting for provincial officials while granting it to another individual or group of voters in the same city. operation or defense of the US Bases here as provided by the MBA. But the registered voters of the city cannot vote for the provincial elective officials because its Charter expressly provides that the registered voters of the city cannot participate in the election of the provincial officials of the Province of Cebu. The classification of cities into highly urbanized cities and component cities on the basis of their regular annual income is based upon substantial distinction. operation or defense. residing in the Philippines by reason of such employment. except to be a candidate therefor. Because of its income. Alejandro R. The City of Mandaue is classified as a component city.admitted as special temporary visitors under the Philippine Immigration Act of 1940. excluding 18 cities (including Cebu and Mandaue) from participating in the election of provincial officials.. prohibiting the National Treasurer to release public funds and the Commission on Audit (COA) to pass in audit said funds in connection with and for the purpose of holding the local elections. maintenance. the City of Cebu is classified as a highly urbanized city and the voters thereof cannot take part in the election of the elective provincial officials of the province of Cebu. of the bases. and political unit. economic. They prayed that a restraining order to temporarily prohibit the election for Provincial Governor and elective provincial officials in Cebu. the burden of proof of such exemption to taxation shall be upon the respondents. In order to avail oneself of the tax exemption under the RP-US Military Bases Agreement: he must be a national of the United States employed in connection with the construction.

They also prayed to restore to their ownership the portions of the said land that belongs to them contending that the said contract of sale is null and void because it is performed without their consent and to pay the petitioners for damages and cost." wherein petitioner alleged that it was a legitimate labor organization. the state itself may be sued even without its consent. The Administrator of the Civil Aeronautics Administration moved to dismiss the complaint for lack of jurisdiction and insufficiency of the complaint against him. Wherefore.577 square meters was owned by the petitioners and the respondent in the proportion of 1/7 undivided share for Teodora Santos and 1/14 undivided share each for Josefina Santos and . popularly known as `Metran. the action would not be against the state but against the responsible officers or agents who received what was not due the state or made the unauthorized collection. ISSUE: Whether or not the petitioners can sue the Civil Aeronautics Administration who is not a juridical entity.and exclude therefrom the voters of highly urbanized cities. in furtherance of a legitimate aim and purpose and pursuant to constitutional legislative authority. through its officers or agents. the court held that Metran was a mere office or agency of the government. versus Metropolitan Transportation Service (Metran). SANTOS FACTS: An undivided parcel of land situated in the Municipality of Las Piñas. thirty of whose affiliated members were working and under the employ of the respondent. Metran filed a petition for the dismissal of the case "on the ground that it belongs to the Republic of the Philippines and as such. It is an office "under the supervision and control of the Secretary of Public Works and Communications. PAREDES FACTS: Prior to the Court of Industrial Relations a petition was filed in case No. and if the law granting the authority to enter into such contract does not provide for or name the officer against whom action may be brought in the event of a breach thereof. METRAN VS. 36-V entitled "National Labor Union. 59. whereby mutual or reciprocal benefits accrue and rights and obligations arise therefrom. ISSUE: Whether or not Metran can be able to invoke the Doctrine of State Immunity. HELD: An obligation or liability of the state created by statute is enforceable against the officer or agent charged with the duty to execute the law. Petitioners demand for the accounting of the payments for the rentals of the lot and to give to the portion of the fruits of the rentals according to their portion of the said lot. express provisions in Charter of a City may exclude registered voters of the city from voting for the provincial officials of the province." under Executive Order No. Province of Rizal with an area of 21. because by entering into a contract the sovereign state has descended to the level of the citizen and its consent to be used is implied from the very act SANTOS V. Nevertheless. The practice of allowing voters in one component city to vote for provincial officials and denying the same privilege to voters in another component city is a matter of legislative discretion which violates neither the Constitution nor the voter‘s right of suffrage. If there should be anything demandable which had been paid or delivered to or collected by officers or agents of the state without the authority of law. where and when the state or its government enters into a contract. it cannot be sued". Further. Punishable acts or omissions committed by officers or agents of the state are crimes and violations of law perpetuated by such officers or agents and not by the state. that the respondent "is a semi-governmental transportation entity. This motion was granted on the ground that the Civil Aeronautics Administration not being a juridical person has no capacity to sue and be sued and for that reason it cannot come under the jurisdiction of the court. which suit may not prosper without the Government's consent. if. The same postulate may be applied to torts committed by officers or agents of the state. having nine demands at length set forth in said petition be granted. unincorporated and possessing no juridical personality under the law. Emiliana Santos and 5/7 undivided share for Leoncio Santos. Petitioners complained that from 1945 to 1949 Leoncio Santos collected from the Army of the United States of America rentals for the use and occupation of a parcel of land and later sold the lot the Administrator of the Civil Aeronautics Administration on or about 13 May 1949. RULING: Yes. incapable of suing or being sued and that a claim against it would in effect be a suit against the Government.

Teodoro*. Pursuant to their arrangements. No. FACTS: A writ of execution (a writ to put in force the sentence that the law has given) was issued by the court against the funds of the Armed Forces of the Philippines to satisfy a judgment rendered against the Philippine Government. nonpayment of 13th month pay. the sacredness of the institution. The Civil Aeronautics Administration. guards were deployed by Sultan Security Agency in the various premises of the DA. because it took over all the powers and assumed all the obligations of the defunct corporation which had entered into the contract in question. DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE VS. The order appealed from dismissing the complaint as to the Civil Aeronautics Administration is reversed and the case remanded to the lower court for further proceedings in accordance with law. since government funds and properties may not be seized under writs of execution or garnishment to satisfy such judgments. If the dignity of the state. No cost shall be taxed. it may limit claimant‘s action ‗only up to the . completion of proceedings anterior to the stage of execution‘ and that the power of the Courts ends when the judgment is rendered. The Labor Arbiter rendered a decision finding the DA jointly and severally liable with the security agency for the payment of money claims of the complainant security guards. even if it is not a juridical entity. who is aggrieved by the breach of the contract. ISSUE: Whether or not the doctrine of non-suability of the State applies in the case. In National Airports Corporation vs. HELD: It was ruled that public funds cannot be the object of garnishment proceedings even if the consent to be sued had been previously granted and even if the State liability had been adjudged. G. the City Sheriff levied on execution the motor vehicles of the DA. the respect for to the are to be preserved and the dragging of its name in a suit to be prevented. issued by respondent judge. and overtime pay. night shift differential pay. ISSUE: Whether or not the writ of execution. is valid. Disbursements of public funds must be covered by the corresponding appropriation as required by law. the decision became final and executory. is based on obvious considerations of public policy. It is based on the very essence of sovereignty. The Labor Arbiter issued a writ of execution to enforce and execute the judgment against the property of the DA and the security agency. the descent of the sovereign state to the level of the individual or citizen with whom it entered into a contract and its consent to be sued implied from the act of entering into such contract. HELD: The basic postulate enshrined in the Constitution that ―the State may not be sued without its consent‖ reflects nothing less than a recognition of the sovereign character of the State and an express affirmation of the unwritten rule effectively insulating it from the jurisdiction of courts. as appropriated by law. to bring an action against the state itself for the reasons already adverted to. holiday pay. And the omission or failure of the legislative department to do so is no obstacle or impediment for an individual or citizen. cannot legally prevent a party or parties from enforcing their propriety rights under the cloak or shield of lack of juridical personality. the legislative department should name the officer or agent against whom the action may be brought in the event of breach of the contract entered into under its name and authority.R. uniform allowances.of entering into such contract. NLRC FACTS: Petitioner Department of Agriculture (DA) and Sultan Security Agency entered into a contract for security services to be provided by the latter to the said governmental entity. L-5122. The DA and the security agency did not appeal the decision. several guards filed a complaint for underpayment of wages. The functions and public services rendered by the State cannot be allowed to be paralyzed or disrupted by the diversion of public funds from their legitimate and specific objects. Thereafter. we held that the Civil Aeronautics Administration may be sued and that the principle of state immunity from suit does not apply to it. Thus. as well as for damages against the DA and the security agency. The universal rule that where the State gives its consent to be sued by private parties either by general or special law. A sovereign is exempt from suit based on the logical and practical ground that there can be no legal right as against the authority that makes the law REPUBLIC VILLASOR OF THE PHILIPPINES VS. 30 April 1952. to wit. Thereafter.

the DA has not pretended to have assumed a capacity apart from its being a governmental entity when it entered into the questioned contract. represented by the Land Authority. on the other hand. consisting of four (4) lots with an aggregate area of 1. distinction must still be made between one which is executed in the exercise of its sovereign function and another which is done in its proprietary capacity. ISSUE: Whether or not petitioner has exhausted all administrative remedies before filing his petition to the Supreme Court. The Secretary of Agriculture and Natural Resources revokes Tan‘s timber license. the failure of the petitioner-appellant to take that appeal is failure on his part to exhaust all available administrative remedies. nor that it could have. refused and continue to refuse to allow petitioner-appellant to continue operation in the area covered by his timber license. HELD: NO. Feliciano filed a complaint with the then Court of First Instance of Camarines Sur against the RP. alleged that he has exhausted all his administrative remedies to no avail as respondentsappellees have failed. In the case. His motion for reconsideration was denied. dated August 21. or when it enters into a contract. performed any act proprietary in character. in his petition. be that as it may. this petition. thus opening itself to a counterclaim. It does not apply where the contract relates to the exercise of its sovereign functions. however. in fact.on which the right depends. FELICIANO FACTS: Petitioner seeks the review of the decision of the Intermediate Appellate Court dated April 30. Herein petitioner-appellant Wenceslao Vinzons Tan submitted his application after paying the necessary fees and posting the required bond therefore. the government is deemed to have descended to the level of the other contracting party and to have divested itself of its sovereign immunity. anomalous and contrary to existing forestry laws. But. rules and regulations. Petitioner-appellant. The Supreme Court affirmed the decision of the CFI. 1970. Municipality of Tinambac. However. REPUBLIC V. 238 withdrawing the area from private exploitation. which dismissed the complaint of respondent Pablo Feliciano for recovery of ownership and possession of a parcel of land on the ground of non-suability of the State. TAN vs. Pursuant. for the recovery of ownership and possession of a parcel of land. The proposed area was awarded to petitioner. Petitioner did not appeal the order of the respondent Secretary of Agriculture and Natural Resources to the President of the Philippines. On January 22. the money claim must first be brought to the Commission on Audit. Ravago Commercial Company wrote a letter to the Secretary of Agriculture and . The State‘s consent may be given expressly or impliedly. the claims of the complainant security guards clearly constitute money claims. 3083 gives the consent of the State to be sued upon any moneyed claim involving liability arising from contract. as amended by PD 1145.followed by a Deed of Absolute Sale on October 30. it was not signed by the Secretary of Agriculture and Natural Resources as required. and establishing it as the Olongapo Watershed Forest Reserve. The State may at times be sued. Feliciano alleged that he bought the property in question from Victor Gardiola by virtue of a Contract of Sale dated May 31. Zambales. 2087.364. 1985 reversing the order of the Court of First Instance of Camarines Sur.4177hectares. Branch VI. Act No. 1954. Implied consent. situated in the Barrio of Salvacion. who issued Executive Proclamation No. The rule is not really absolute for it does not say that the State may not be sued under any circumstances. advertising for public bidding a certain tract of public forest land situated in Olongapo. Considering that the President has the power to review on appeal the orders or acts of the respondents. A State may be said to have descended to the level of an individual and can this be deemed to have actually given its consent to be sued only when it enters into business contracts. DIRECTOR OF FORESTRY Natural Resources praying that the license issued in the name of petitioner be cancelled or revoked on the ground that the grant thereof was irregular. to Commonwealth Act 327. that Gardiola had acquired the property by purchase FACTS: The Bureau of Forestry issued Notice No. 1980. neglected. In this situation. Thereafter he was given an Ordinary Timber License. 1952. Hence. One of the bidders. is conceded when the State itself commences litigation. Express consent may be made through a general law or a special law. Nine other applicants submitted their offers before the deadline. But not all contracts entered into by the government operate as a waiver of its nonsuability. express or implied. Camarines Sur.

Waiver of State immunity can only be made by an act of the legislative body. to be difficult employees to supervise. The hearing officer recommended for reinstatement of their permanent full-time status." whereas the land claimed by respondent Feliciano comprises 1. was the private property of Feliciano and should therefore be excluded there from. Courts should be wary in accepting "possessory information documents. 1952 was a "reconstituted ―possessory information. The consent of the State to be sued must emanate from statutory authority. Pablo Feliciano. Adding to the dubiousness of said document is the fact that "possessory information calls for an area of only100 hectares. 1975. 1954. Camarines Sur. that the informacion posesoria registered in the Office of the Register of Deed of Camarines Sur on September 23. it was "reconstituted from the duplicate presented to this office (Register of Deeds) by Dr. Reconstitution can be validly made only in case of loss of the original. a tract of land situated in the Municipalities of Tinambac and Siruma. that the property in question. the Land Authority. The letter contained the statements that: a ) "Mr. However. However. being a derogation of sovereignty. Addt l: Worthy of note is the fact. a-letter from petitioner Moreau was sent to the Chief of Naval Personnel explaining the change of the private respondent's employment status. under settled jurisprudence is not permitted. Private respondent Rossi is an American citizen with permanent residence in the Philippines. he took actual possession of the same." b) "Messrs.On November 1. A suit against the State. introduced various improvements there in and caused it to be surveyed in July 1952. which survey was approved by the Director of Lands on October 24. according to their immediate supervisors. consequently. However. Rossi and Wyers have proven. Waiver of immunity.S. Petitioner Moreau was the commanding officer of the Subic Naval Base. Naval Station. President Ramon Magsaysay issued Proclamation No. (they) placed the records in public places where others not involved in the case could hear. the court had no jurisdiction over them under the doctrine of state immunity. But must be construed in strictissimi juris (of strictest right). ―without the submission of proof that the alleged duplicate was authentic or that the original thereof was lost. petitioners argued that the acts complained of were performed by them in the discharge of their official duties and that. ISSUE: Whether or not the State can be sued for recovery and possession of a parcel of land. as well as other purportedly old Spanish titles. Moreover. that his title of ownership based on informacion posesoria of his predecessor-in-interest be declared legal valid and subsisting and that defendant be ordered to cancel and nullify all awards to the settlers.4177 hectares.364. either expressly or by implication through the use of statutory language too plain to be misinterpreted. after which the NARRA and its successor agency. They instituted grievance proceedings to the rules and regulations of the U. On October 3. as proof of alleged ownership of lands. as pointed out by the Solicitor General.from the heirs of Francisco Abrazado whose title to the said property was evidenced by an informacion posesoria that upon his purchase of the property. Sanders disagreed with the hearing officer's report. 90 reserving for settlement purposes. 90. the private respondents were advised that their employment had been converted from permanent full-time to permanent part-time. the motion was denied on the main ground that the petitioners had not presented any evidence that their acts were official in nature. These circumstances raise grave doubts as to the authenticity and validity of the "informacion posesoria" relied upon by respondent Feliciano. the Proclamation is not a legislative act. private respondent filed for damages alleging that the letters contained libelous imputations and that the prejudgment of the grievance proceedings was an invasion of their personal and proprietary rights. . So. in a letter addressed to petitioner Moreau." and c) "even though the grievants were under oath not to discuss the case with anyone.S.364." Before the start of the grievance hearings. Feliciano prayed that he be declared the rightful and true owner of the property in question consisting of 1. started sub-dividing and distributing the land to the settlers. while located within the reservation established under Proclamation No. Private respondent Rossi and Wyer were both employed as game room attendants in the special services department of the NAVSTA. except upon a showing that the State has consented to be sued. will not be inferred lightly. 1954. RULING: No.4177 hectares. VERIDIANO FACTS: Petitioner Sanders was the special services director of the U. It may be invoked by the courts sua sponte at any stage of the proceedings. later reduced to 701-9064 hectares. SANDERS VS. under the administration of the National Resettlement and Rehabilitation Administration (NARRA). Rossi tends to alienate most coworkers and supervisors. Department of Defense.

the trial court did not acquired jurisdiction over the public respondents. or beyond the scope of his authority or jurisdiction. undoubtedly had supervision over its personnel. By the same token. thus making the action a suit against that government without its consent. hence. as director of the special services department of NAVSTA.255. the doctrine of state immunity.). The practical justification for the doctrine. or bad faith." Our adherence to this precept is formally expressed in Article II. as Holmes put it. a Memorandum of Agreement was executed by PADPAO and the PC Chief. Given the official character of the letters.) alleges that the provisions of RA 5487(Private Security Agency Law) violate the provisions of the Constitution against monopolies. HELD: Yes. The consent of the State to be sued must emanate from statutory authority.00 outside of Metro Manila. Assuming that the trial can proceed and it is proved that the claimants have a right to the payment of damages. VMPSI filed a civil case against the PC chief and PC-SUSIA (Philippine Constabulary Supervisory Unit for Security and Investigation Agencies). the petitioners were being sued as officers of the United States government because they have acted on behalf of that government and within the scope of their authority.ISSUE: Whether or not the petitioners were performing their official duties? RULING: Yes. These well-settled principles are applicable not only to the officers of the local state but also where the person sued in its courts pertains to the government of a foreign state. unfairc ompetition and combinations of restraint of trade and tend to favor and institutionalize the PADPAO(Philippine Association of Detective and Protective Services. Furthermore. 1986 does not constitute an implied consent by the State to be sued. since the acts for which the PC Chief and PC-SUSIA are being called to account in this case. the rule is derived from the principle of the sovereign equality of states which wisely admonishes that par in parem non habet imperium and that a contrary attitude would "unduly vex the peace of nations. if appropriate.215. A public official may sometimes be held liable in his personal or private capacity if he acts in bad faith. In the case of foreign states. without malice. PC Chief and PC-SUSIA filed a motion to dismiss on the grounds that the case is against the State which had not given consent thereto. 1986. This will require that government to perform an affirmative act to satisfy the judgment. were performed as part of their official duties. as in the present case. however. gross negligence. Furthermore. Inc. where we reiterate from our previous charters that the Philippines "adopts the generally accepted principles of international law as part of the law of the land. VETERANS APPEAL MANPOWER VS COURT OF . the Supreme Court agrees with the Court of Appeals that the Memorandum of Agreement dated May 12. a legislative act. On May 12. As a result. PADPAO found VMPSI guilty of cut-throat competition when it charged Metropolitan Waterworks and Sewerage System lower than the standard minimum rates provided in the MOA. of our Constitution. It is stressed at the outset that the mere allegation that a government functionary is being sued in his personal capacity will not automatically remove him from the protection of the law of public officers and. is that "there can be no legal right against the authority which makes the law on which the right depends. FACTS: VMPSI (Veterans Manpower and Protective Services. including the private respondents. such award will have to be satisfied not by the petitioners in their personal capacities but by the United States government as their principal. the petition is GRANTED. no recovery may be had against them in their private capacities. Without such consent. ISSUE: Whether or not VMPSI s complaint against the PC Chief and PC-SUSIA is a suit against the State without its consent. not from a mere memorandum. the mere invocation of official character will not suffice to insulate him from suability and liability for an act imputed to him as a personal tort committed without or in excess of his authority. Section 2. Thus. which fixed the minimum monthly contract rate per guard for 8hours of security service per day at P2.00 within Metro Manila and P2. the appropriation of the necessary amount to cover the damages awarded. it is that government and not the petitioners personally that is responsible for their acts. Sanders. viz. Inc. PADPAO refused to issue a clearance/certificate of membership to VMPSI. WHEREFORE. VMPSI questions the provision on requiring all private security agencies or company security forces to register as members of any PADPAO chapter organized within the region.

(4) the Court can inquire into the factual circumstances of case to determine WON Bradford acted w/in or outside her authority. Montoya approached Bradford to protest the search but she was told that it was to be made on all JUSMAG employees on that day. bags & car in front of Bradford & other curious onlookers. Montoya can‘t recall any circumstance that would trigger suspicion of a wrong-doing on her part. P100k for exemplary damages & P50k for actual expenses.1. •Montoya filed a suit against Bradford for damages due to the oppressive & discriminatory acts committed by petitioner in excess of her authority as store manager. She claims that: (1) search was outside NEX JUSMAG store thus it‘s improper. •July 6. power & authority w/in the bases. •Montoya filed a formal protest w/Mr. •Petitioner Maxine is an American Citizen employed at the JUSMAG headquarters as the activity exchange manager. a Filipino-American serviceman employed by the US Navy & stationed in San Francisco. 1987 – Montoya bought some items from the retail store Bradford managed.Petition for review is denied and the judgment appealed from is affirmed in toto. an American Citizen. She further claims that the act was not motivated by any other reason aside from racial discrimination in our own land w/c is a blow to our national pride & dignity. 2 & 4(b) of NAVRESALEACT SUBIC INST. UNITED STATES OF AMERICA VS. she would still not be covered by the immunity since she was acting outside the scope of her authority. She seeks for moral damages of P500k and exemplary damages of P100k. She believes that this case is under RP courts‘ jurisdiction because act was done outside the . REYES FACTS: •Respondent Nelia Montoya. 1987 – Montoya filed a motion for preliminary attachment claiming that Bradford was about to leave the country & was removing & disposing her properties w/intent to defraud her creditors. After shopping & while she was already at the parking lot. •May 13. unlawful & highly-discriminatory and beyond Bradford‘s authority. worked as an ID checker at the US Navy Exchange (NEX) at the US Military Assistance Group (JUSMAG) headquarters in Quezon City. (3) Bradford‘s act was committed outside the military base thus under the jurisdiction of Philippine courts. RTC ruled in favor of Montoya claiming that search was unreasonable. Mrs. Mrs. equipment & material. •RTC granted Montoya‘s motion for the issuance of a writ of preliminary attachment and later on issued writ of attachment opposed by Bradford. Even if she were performing governmental acts. employees. She claims that she has been exposed to contempt & ridicule causing her undue embarrassment & indignity. 1987 – Summons & complaint were served on Bradford but instead of filing an answer. Kennedy then performed the search on her person. oppressive & against Montoya‘s liberty guaranteed by Consti. 5500. •July 14. reckless. (2) due to excess in authority and since her liability is personal. She‘s married to Edgardo Montoya. It will also use facilities & areas w/in bases & will have effective command over the facilities. Bradford filed a Petition for Restraining Order. 1987 – Montoya opposed Bradford‘s motion to dismiss. She claims that criminal acts of a public officer/employee are his private acts & he alone is liable for such acts. use & operation & defense thereof. Yong Kennedy. •Montoya claims that Bradford was acting as a civilian employee thus not performing governmental functions. Motion granted by RTC. She is aware of Bradford‘s propensity to suspect Filipinos for theft and/or shoplifting. 22. •Jan. SC granted TRO enjoining RTC from enforcing decision. •Montoya learned that she was the only person subjected to such search that day & she was informed by NEX Security Manager Roynon that NEX JUSMAG employees are not searched outside the store unless there is a strong evidence of a wrong-doing. They further claim that checking of purchases at NEX is a routine procedure observed at base retail outlets to protect & safeguard merchandise. cash & equipment pursuant to par. They claim that US has rights. US personnel. where she had purchasing privileges. she along with USA government filed a motion to dismiss on grounds that: (1) this is a suit against US w/c is a foreign sovereign immune from suit w/o its consent and (2) Bradford is immune from suit for acts done in the performance of her official functions under Phil-US Military Assistance Agreement of 1947 & Military Bases Agreement of 1947. Montoya allowed to present evidence & Bradford declared in default for failure to file an answer. a fellow ID checker approached her & told her that she needed to search her bags upon Bradford‘s instruction. Nothing irregular was found thus she was allowed to leave afterwards. Roynon but no action was taken. necessary for the establishment. Bradford can‘t rely on sovereign immunity. She was awarded P300k for moral damages.

Whether or not Bradford enjoys diplomatic immunity. but for the use of petitioner to construct thereon the official place of residence of the Papal Nuncio. Action against officials by one whose rights have been violated by such acts is not a suit against the State w/in the rule of immunity of the State from suit. NO. 2. if petitioner has bought and sold lands in the ordinary course of real estate business. outside their official functions (Art. it falls w/in the exception to the doctrine of state immunity. FACTS: ISSUE: 1. Vienna Convention on Diplomatic Relations). Sec. surely the said transaction can be categorized as an act jure gestionis. petitioner has denied that the acquisition and subsequent disposal of the lot were made for profit but claimed that it acquired said property for the site of its mission or the Apostolic Nunciature in the Philippines.territorial control of the US Military Bases. HELD: 1. Said lot was contiguous with two other lots. CA) Also. USA vs. This usually arises where the public official acts w/o authority or in excess of the powers vested in him. (Shauf vs. The Holy See is immune from suit for the act of selling the lot of concern is non-proprietary in nature. This will be regarded as a case against the state even if it has not be formally impleaded. Guinto declared that USA is not conferred with blanket immunity for all acts done by it or its agents in the Philippines merely because they have acted as agents of the US in the discharge of their official functions. Whether or not case at bar is a suit against the State. But this is not all encompassing. State authorizes only legal acts by its officers. First of all. In the present case. RULING: As expressed in Section 2 of Article II of the 1987 Constitution. 31. THE HOLY SEE VS. a dispute arose as to who of the parties has the responsibility of evicting and clearing the land of squatters. Bradford was sued in her private/personal capacity for acts done beyond the scope & place of her official function. It‘s a different matter where the public official is made to account in his capacity as such for acts contrary to law & injurious to rights of plaintiff. 16(b) of the 1953 Military Assistance Agreement creating the JUSMAG. The donation was made not for commercial purpose. Doctrine of state immunity is expressed in Art. Petitioner did not sell the lot for profit or gain. A public official is liable if he acted w/malice & in bad faith or beyond the scope of his authority or jurisdiction. she is not among those granted diplomatic immunity under Art. NO. These lots were sold to Ramon Licup. Complicating the relations of the parties was the sale by petitioner of the lot of concern to Tropicana. XVI. It merely wanted to dispose of the same because the squatters living thereon made it almost impossible for petitioner to use it for the purpose of the donation. ISSUE: Whether the Holy See is immune from suit insofar as its business relations regarding selling a lot to a private entity. However. ROSARIO. In view of the refusal of the squatters to vacate the lots sold. This petition arose from a controversy over a parcel of land consisting of 6. This immunity also applies to complaints filed against officials of the state for acts allegedly performed by them in discharge of their duties since it will require the state to perform an affirmative act such as appropriation of amount to pay damages. The lot was acquired by petitioner as a donation from the Archdiocese of Manila. JR. Even without this affirmation. such principles of International Law are deemed incorporated as part of the law of the land as a condition and consequence of our admission in the society of nations. 3 of the 1987 Constitution. it does not fall under offenses where US has been given right to exercise its jurisdiction and Bradford does not possess diplomatic immunity. even diplomatic agents who enjoy immunity are liable if they perform acts . thus. The decision to transfer the property and the subsequent disposal thereof are likewise clothed with a governmental character. In this case. She further claims that RP courts can inquire into the factual circumstances & determine WON Bradford is immune. 2. It will not apply & may not be invoked where the public official is being sued in his private & personal capacity as an ordinary citizen.000 square meters located in the Municipality of Paranaque. we have adopted the generally accepted principles of International Law. The doctrine of state immunity cannot be used as an instrument for perpetrating an injustice. Second.

[Picart v. ISSUE: Whether or not CAA was negligent.CIVIL AERONAUTICS ADMINISTRATION VS. Under RA 776. and are not supposed to be omniscient of the future. requires that CAA insure the safety of the viewers using it. The law considers what would be reckless. the obligation of the CAA in maintaining the viewing deck. It was there for no other purpose but to drain water on the floor area of the terrace.. As these people come to look to where the planes and the incoming passengers are and not to look down on the floor or pavement of the viewing deck. . Smith. contributory negligence contemplates a negligent act or omission on the part of the plaintiff. The question as to what would constitute the conduct of a prudent man in a given situation must of course be always determined in the light of human experience and in view of the facts involved in the particular case. CONTRIBUTED to his own damage. it was the duty of the actor to take precautions to guard against that harm. then he is guilty of negligence. it was found that the terrace was in poor condition. the step in question could not easily be noticed because of its construction.. a facility open to the public. Responsibility of CAA The SC held that pursuant to Art." Here. CA negligence on the part of the plaintiff. the CAA should have thus made sure that no dangerous obstructions or elevations exist on the floor of the deck to prevent any undue harm to the public. INTERMEDIATE APPLELATE COURT VS. While walking. "WHEREFORE. SO ORDERED. Smith. who was the plaintiff in the case before the lower court. As the plane was landing. They are not. considering the following test formulated in the early case of Picart v. 37 Phil. The law here in effect adopts the standard supposed to be supplied by the imaginary conduct of the discreet paterfamilias of the Roman law. breaking his thigh bone in the process. is always necessary before negligence can be held to exist. designing. equipping. followed by the ignoring of the suggestion born of this prevision. The existence of the negligence in a given case is not determined by reference to the personal judgment of the actor in the situation before him. Hence they can be expected to take care only when there is something before them to suggest or warn of danger. 1173. expanding. The Court found no contributory PHILIPPINE NATIONAL RAILWAYS." FACTS: Ernest E. which was the government entity in charge of the airport..etc. which although not the proximate cause of his injury. Could a prudent man. Contributory Negligence Under Art. or negligent in the man of ordinary intelligence and prudence and determines liability by that. No. HELD: CAA contended that the elevation in question "had a legitimate purpose for being on the terrace and was never intended to trip down people and injure them. the CAA is charged with the duty of planning. 2179. blameworthy. considering the attendant factual circumstances.R. foresee harm as a result of the course actually pursued' If so. could not have reasonably foreseen the harm that would befall him. was Honorary Consul General of Israel in the Philippines." But upon ocular inspection by the trial court. maintenance. in the case under consideration. Simke slipped on an elevation 4 inches high and fell on his back. Simke. of the time. Reasonable foresight of harm. and of the place. 813] The private respondent. finding no reversible error. 809 (1918): The test by which to determine the existence of negligence in a particular case may be stated as follows: Did the defendant in doing the alleged negligent act use that reasonable care and caution which an ordinarily prudent man would have used in the same situation? If not. the Petition for review on certiorari is DENIED and the decision of the Court of Appeals in CA-G. "the fault or negligence of the obligor consists in the omission of that diligence which is required by the nature of the obligation and corresponds with the circumstances of the person. of the Manila International Airport.. 51172-R is AFFIRMED. Even if the private respondent had been looking where he was going. p. He underwent a 3-hour operation and after recovery he filed a claim for damages against the Civil Aeronautics Administration (CAA). he and his companions went to the viewing deck to watch the arrival of the plane.. supra. Abstract speculations cannot be here of much value but this much can be profitably said: Reasonable men-overn their conduct by the circumstances which are before them or known to them. a naturalized Filipino citizen. constructing. He went to Manila International Airport to meet his future son-in-law.

and in lieu thereof. it is imperative on the part of the PNR to provide adequate safety equipment in the area. It was about 12:00 midnight. Garcia and Mercelita were already approaching the railroad crossing at Barangay Rizal. The complaint alleged that Serafin Salvador and Mariano Ledesma have been engaging in unfair labor practices by interfering with. T-71. As to whether or not the doctrine of last clear chance is applicable. the antecedent negligence of plaintiff does not preclude him from recovering damages caused by the supervening negligence of defendant.00. we find that an award of P500. 5 A certain James Harrow 6 brought Rhonda Brunty to the Central Luzon Doctor‘s Hospital in Tarlac. PNR Train No. we rule in the negative. temperate damages of P25. THE BUREAU OF PRINTING EMPLOYEES ASSOCIATION FACTS: The action in question was — upon complaint of the respondents Bureau of Printing Employees Association (NLU) Pacifico Advincula. BUREAU OF PRINTING VS. Stated differently. When PNR did not respond.m. at an unholy hour as 2:00 a. who had suffered severe head injuries. who had the last fair chance to prevent the impending harm by the exercise of due diligence. driven by Rodolfo L. 1981.00 is awarded to the heirs of Rhonda Brunty. we hold that the above doctrine finds no application in the instant case. that said Bureau of Printing is not an industrial concern engaged for the purpose of . T-71. Mercelita. Ethel Brunty and Garcia. and moral damages.000. was brought via ambulance to the same hospital. Mercelita. or where it is impossible to determine whose fault or negligence caused the loss. Ponciano Arganda and Teodulo Toleran — filed by an acting prosecutor of the Industrial Court against herein petitioner Bureau of Printing. more so. driven by Alfonso Reyes. The doctrine of last clear chance states that where both parties are negligent but the negligent act of one is appreciably later than that of the other. Mercelita was instantly killed when the Mercedes Benz smashed into the train. Moncada. Tarlac. indemnity of P50. daughter of respondent Ethel Brunty and an American citizen. Serafin Salvador. among other things. driving at approximately 70 km/hr. compensatory. is chargeable with the loss. and later to the Makati Medical Center for further treatment. filed a complaint 9 for damages against the PNR before the RTC of Manila. by way of affirmative defenses. that respondents Pacifico Advincula. January 24. or coercing the employees of the Bureau of Printing particularly the members of the complaining association petition.FACTS: Rhonda Brunty. Ethel Brunty sent a demand letter 8 to the PNR demanding payment of actual.00 as moral damages to the heirs of Rhonda Brunty is proper.000. and Mariano Ledesma the Director of the Bureau of Printing. came to the Philippines for a visit sometime in January 1980.m. HELD: CA held that a vehicle coming from the Moncada side would have difficulty in knowing that there is an approaching train because of the slight curve. Roberto Mendoza.000. The petitioners Bureau of Printing. the Acting Secretary of the Department of General Services. Garcia. she. 1980. The award of moral damages is reduced to P500.000. Thus. Rhonda Brunty. Roberto Mendoza Ponciano Arganda and Teodulo Toleran were suspended pending result of an administrative investigation against them for breach of Civil Service rules and regulations petitions. The award of actual damages is deleted. Metro Manila 4 as it had left the La Union station at 11:00 p. where she was pronounced dead after ten minutes from arrival.00 for the death of Rhonda Brunty and attorney‘s fees amounting to P50. the one who had the last clear opportunity to avoid the loss but failed to do so. alleged. He was transferred to the Manila Doctor‘s Hospital. unaware of the railroad track up ahead and that they were about to collide with PNR Train No.. the two other passengers suffered serious physical injuries. in the exercise of their right to self-organization an discriminating in regard to hire and tenure of their employment in order to discourage them from pursuing the union activities.000. together with her Filipino host Juan Manuel M. ISSUE: Whether or not PNR will be liable for damages. traveled to Baguio City on board a Mercedes Benz sedan with plate number FU 799. was on its way to Tutuban. Prior to her departure. In view of recent jurisprudence. 1980. On July 28. The proximate cause of the injury having been established to be the negligence of petitioner.00 is likewise proper. that the Bureau of Printing has no juridical personality to sue and be sued. January 25. Considering the circumstances attendant in this case. Garcia. By then. as a result of her daughter‘s death. Serafin Salvador and Mariano Ledesma denied the charges of unfair labor practices attributed to the and. drove past a vehicle.

Said administrative charges are for insubordination. grave misconduct and acts prejudicial to public service committed by inciting the employees. INC. required by the National Government and such other work of the same character as said Bureau may. the petition for a writ of prohibition is granted. and is "charged with the execution of all printing and binding. ISSUE: Whether or not defendant is immnue from suit. The defendants filed a motion to dismiss the complaint on the ground that not being persons under the law. HELD: Thus. 2657).. They are merely parts of the machinery of Government. for the unfair labor practice acts charged by petitioning Unions". the Customs Arrastre Service is a unit of the Bureau of Custom.37 plus other . 1962 (Annex "A" to Motion to Dismiss. After plaintiff opposed the motion. which is in effect a review of the acts of executive officials having to do with the discipline of government employees under them. would be to interfere with the discharge of such functions by said officials. it operates under the direct supervision of the Executive Secretary. the Bureau of Printing cannot be sued. and as stated. damages. aside from the fact that amendment may be made in the pleadings by the inclusion as respondents of the public officers deemed responsible. that defendant Bureau of Customs as operator of the arrastre service at the Port of Manila. the Heads of Departments and Bureaus are authorized to institute and investigate administrative charges against erring subordinates. the ruling therein was that the Court of Industrial Relations had jurisdiction over the subject matter of the case. it operates under the direct supervision of the Executive Secretary. Revised Administrative Code). The Bureau of Printing is an office of the Government created by the Administrative Code of 1916 (Act No. can be sued by private individuals. Inc. be authorized to undertake. the Customs Arrastre Service. As such instrumentality of the Government. on April 25. The Bureau of Printing is an office of the Government created by the Administrative Code of 1916 (Act No. including work incidental to those processes. 862 of November 9. For the Industrial Court now to take cognizance of the case filed before it. as an office of the Government. CUSTOMS ARRASTRE SERVICE FACTS: Mobil Philippines Exploration. with costs against respondents other than the respondent court. (2) a juridical person or (3) an entity authorized by law to be sued. is discharging proprietary functions and as such. 2657). 13-15.. Appellant contends that not all government entities are immune from suit. set up under Customs Administrative Order No. including work incidental to those processes. of the Bureau of Printing to walk out of their jobs against the order of the duly constituted officials. pp. dismissed the complaint on the ground that neither the Customs Arrastre Service nor the Bureau of Customs is suable. the court.493. The record also discloses that the instant case arose from the filing of administrative charges against some officers of the respondent Bureau of Printing Employees' Association by the Acting Secretary of General Services. by law or by order MOBIL PHILIPPINES EXPLORATION. ISSUE: Whether or not the petitioners be sued. Record an Appeal). and is "charged with the execution of all printing and binding. 1964. Plaintiff appealed to Us from the order of dismissal. Under the law. VS. WHEREFORE. a defendant in a civil suit must be (1) a natural person. without any corporate or juridical personality. It follows that the defendants herein cannot he sued under the first two abovementioned categories of natural or juridical persons. but not that the Bureau of Customs can be sued. Office of the President. defendants cannot be sued. filed suit in the Court of First Instance of Manila against the Customs Arrastre Service and the Bureau of Customs to recover the value of the undelivered case in the amount of P18. Office of the President. by law or by order of the (Secretary of Finance) Executive Secretary. is a person. The orders complained of are set aside and the complaint for unfair labor practice against the petitioners is dismissed. 81. HELD: Indeed. the resolution stating only that "the issue on the personality or lack of personality of the Bureau of Customs to be sued does not affect the jurisdiction of the lower court over the subject matter of the case. required by the National Government and such other work of the same character as said Bureau may. As such instrumentality of the Government. Accordingly. Said issue of suability was not resolved. Neither the Bureau of Customs nor (a fortiori) its function unit.gain but is an agency of the Republic performing government functions. The Bureau of Customs is a bureau under the Department of Finance (Sec.

Subsequently. For it is property lawfully taken by virtue of legal process and considered in the custody of the law. 1947. 1947. ISSUE: Does the court have jurisdiction to hear and try the case? HELD: It is clear that the courts of the Philippines have no jurisdiction over the present case for Unlawful Detainer. would actually be a suit. 1947. It could not be subject to an action for replevin. will not be lightly inferred. Again though. (c) execution of new leases (d) release of said apartment buildings within thirty days of said notice in the event of failure to comply with said demands. Morever. SYQUIA VS. much less over its objectionIt must be remembered that statutory provisions waiving State immunity from suit are strictly construed and that waiver of immunity. be authorized to undertake . A criminal complaint was filed against them. as an office of the Government. They executed three lease contracts – one for each of the three apartments. and not otherwise. to execute a lease contract for a period of three years and to pay a reasonable rental higher than those payable under the old contracts. The period for the three leases was to be ―for the duration of the war and six months thereafter. CALUB VS. this is not only a case of a citizen filing a suit against his own Government without the latter‘s consent but it is of a citizen filing an action against a foreign government without said government‘s consent. plaintiffs served a formal notice to the occupants demanding: (a) cancellation of said leases. The trial court granted the application for replevin and the CA affirmed this decision. ET AL. The trucks were taken forcibly by the two drivers from the custody of DENR. for carrying illegally sourced lumber once again. without any corporate or juridical personality. unless sooner terminated by the US. HELD: Since there was a violation of the Revised Forestry Code and the seizure was in accordance with law. being in derogation of sovereignty. SHAUF VS. LOPEZ. which renders more obvious the lack of jurisdiction of the courts of this country. The drivers failed to show any legal documents. action or proceeding against it.Any suit. (b) increase in rentals to P300 a month. FACTS: Plaintiffs. and the rule is settled that the Government cannot be sued without its consent. COURT OF APPEALS FACTS: The Forest Protection and Law Enforcement Team of the Community Environment and Natural Resources Office of the DENR apprehended two trucks carrying with it illegally sourced lumber.‖ The apartment buildings were used for billeting and quartering officers of the US Armed Forces stationed in Manila. Respondents sent a letter refusing to execute new leases but advised that the US Army will vacate the apartments before February 1. action or proceeding against the Government itself. the trucks were then caught and seized. Tillman refused to comply with the request. Because of the assurance that the US Government would vacate the premises before February 1. Moore and Tillman expressed to plaintiffs that the US Army wanted to continue occupying the premises. the plaintiffs took no further steps to secure possession of the buildings and accepted the monthly rentals tendered by respondents. The question of lack of jurisdiction was raised and interposed at the very beginning of the action. plaintiffs formally requested Tillman to cancel said leases and to release the apartments on June 28. the Bureau of Printing cannot be sued. Not being in conformity with the old lease agreements. The US Government has not given its consent to the filing of the suit which is essentially against her. COURT OF APPEALS . the subject vehicles were validly deemed in custodia legis. Plaintiffs requested to renegotiate said leases. Pedro Syquia and Leopoldo Syquia are the undivided joint owners of three apartment buildings situated in Manila. On February 17. 1946. Thereafter. This prompted the department to file charges but these were dismissed. though not in name. an action for replevin was filed by the private respondents. the trucks and lumber were seized. Plaintiffs approached the defendants George Moore and Erland Tillman and requested the return of the apartment buildings.of the (Secretary of Finance) Executive Secretary. Indeed. if it were to produce any effect.

Loida Shauf. They claim that the Philippines does not have jurisdiction over the case because it was under the exclusive jurisdiction of a US District Court. Shauf was never appointed to said position. Mary Abalateo‘s was about to vacate her position. • Shauf was offered a temporary position as a temporary Assistant Education Adviser for a 180day period with the condition that if a vacancy occurs. This does not cover acts contrary to law & injurious to the rights of the plaintiff.49 as actual damages + 20% of such amount as attorney‘s fees + P100k as moral & exemplary damages. They further claim that the rule allowing suits against public officers & employees for criminal & unauthorized acts is applicable only in the Philippines & is not part of international law. Shauf was not considered for the position even if she was previously employed as a Guidance Counselor at the Clark Airbase. The discrimination is very evident. for alleged discrimination by reason of her sex (female). it only contemplates acts done in their official capacity. They likewise claim that petitioner failed to exhaust all administrative remedies thus case should be dismissed. Philippine Regional Trial Court. The person appointed was not even qualified for that position and that person kept the position despite orders from the US Civil Service Commission for his removal.662. etc. she filed a complaint for damages and an equal employment opportunity complaint against private respondents. Don Detwiler (civillian personnel officer) and Anthony Persi (Education Director). • Both parties appealed to the CA. She claims that the Abalateo‘s stay was extended indefinitely to deny her the appointment as retaliation for the complaint that she filed against Persi. While the doctrine of immunity is also applicable to complaints filed against state officials. she will be automatically selected to fill the vacancy. race. was rejected for a position of Guidance Counselor in the Base Education Office at Clark Air Base. the respondents cannot rely on the US blanket of diplomatic immunity for all its acts or the acts of its agents in the Phils. she will be released but will be selected to fill a future vacancy if she‘s available. The US Constitution assures everyone of equality in employment & work opportunities regardless of sex. When an official acts in a manner that invades or violates the personal & property rights of another. jointly and severally. She boasts of related working experience and being a qualified dependent locally available. (Director of the Bureau of Telecommunications vs. to pay petitioners the sum of P100K as moral damages. the aggrieved party may sue the official & such suit will not be a suit against the state. Persi denies this allegation. continued using the defense that they are immune from suit for acts done/statements made by them in performance of their official governmental functions pursuant to RP-US Military Bases Agreement of 1947. Extension of Abalateo‘s services is another proof. Shauf prayed for the increase of the damages to be collected from defendants. But Mrs. RATIO: No.FACTS: • 1990: Petitioner. Private respondents are personally liable in indemnifying petitioner Shauf. Appeals Review Board. defendants are immune from suit. During that time. The Philippine Constitution has a similar provision. • Respondents still maintain their immunity from suit. Aligaen) The doctrine of immunity from suit will not apply where the public official is being sued in his private & personal capacity as an ordinary citizen. • Shauf filed for damages and other relief in different venues such as the Civil Service Commission. She was not appointed even if US officials found her highly qualified for the position (letters from the Director of the US Civil Service Commission. or creed. Mrs. • RTC ruled in favor of Shauf ordering defendants to pay $39. Persi & Detwiler violated Shauf‘s . According to the CA. But if no vacancy occurs after 180 days. • By reason of her non-selection. Defendants on the other hand. CA reversed RTC decision. ISSUE: Whether or not private respondents are immune from suit being officers of the US Armed Forces HELD: Respondents ordered. • Shauf claims that the respondents are being sued in their private capacity thus this is not a suit against the US government w/c would require consent. a Filipino by origin and married to an American who is a member of the US Air Force. Shauf has proven that discrimination did occur whereas respondents merely denied allegations. Staff Judge Advocate of the Department of Air Force). She was not granted an interview. Shauf accepted the offer. P20K for attorney‘s fees. Abalateo‘s appointment was extended thus. color (brown) and national origin (Filipino by birth). He claims it was a joint decision of the management & it was in accordance of with the applicable regulation.

WYLIE VS. James Williams was the commanding officer of the US . Only ―diplomatic agents. in effect.H. Minucher was charged with an Information for violation of Republic Act No. such as the appropriation of the amount needed to pay the damages decreed against him. RARANG FACTS: AT THE NAVAL BASE. If the acts giving rise to a suit are those of a foreign government done by its foreign agent. The Department of Air Force in Washington told her that one of her appeal rights would be to file a civil action if a final decision has not been rendered after 180 days from the dated of the initial appeal to the Commission. Scalzo hardly can be said to have acted beyond the scope of his official function or duties. He is not generally regarded as a member of the diplomatic mission. Indeed. she should not be paid for the supposedly unearned income had she been hired as a Guidance Counselor. COURT OF APPEALS FACTS: Khosrow Minucher. in whose service he is. In Feb. Scalzo‘s main function is to observe. The consent of the host state is an indispensable requirement of basic courtesy between the two sovereigns. Shauf is entitled to choose the remedy. his diplomatic immunity is contentious.‖ are vested with blanket diplomatic immunity from civil and criminal suits. the suit must be regarded as being against the state itself. Being an Attache. although not necessarily a diplomatic personage. if not consent. divesting the trial court of jurisdiction over his person. but acting in his official capacity. operating within a territory. an Iranian national and a Labor Attaché for the Iranian Embassies in Tokyo. not otherwise prohibited. Thus.constitutional right to earn a living. Minucher filed Civil Case before the Regional Trial Court (RTC) for damages on the ‗trumped-up‘ charges of drug trafficking made by Arthur Scalzo. the precept that a State cannot be sued in the courts of a foreign state is a long-standing rule of customary international law. which will best advance & protect her interests. although it has not been formally impleaded a foreign agent. they should be accountable. an integral aspect of her right to life. and then becoming a principal witness in the criminal case against Minucher. Japan and Manila came to the country to study in 1974 and continued to stay as head of the Iranian National Resistance Movement. later acting as the poseur-buyer during the buy-bust operation. Under the related doctrine of State Immunity from Suit. In August 1988. The implication is that if the judgment against an official would require the state itself to perform an affirmative act to satisfy the award. under the maxim – par in parem. The appeal was lodged on Sept. Wylie was the assistant administrative officer and Capt.6425. the complaint could be barred by the immunity of the foreign sovereign from suit without its consent. The ―buybust operation‖ and other such acts are indication that the Philippine government has given its imprimatur. can be cloaked with immunity from suit but only as long as it can be established that he is acting within the directives of the sending state. analyze and interpret trends and developments in their respective fields in the host country and submit reports to their own ministries or departments in the home government. 1978. On the basis of an erroneous assumption that simply because of the diplomatic note. suing the state itself. In May 1986. 1978 and it has not been decided up to the time SC has decided. M. non habetimperium – that all states are sovereign equals and cannot assert jurisdiction over one another. Dangerous Drugs Act of 1972. The narcotic agents were accompanied by private respondent Arthur Scalzo who became one of the principal witnesses for the prosecution. ISSUE: Whether or not private respondent Arthur Scalzo can be sued provided his alleged diplomatic immunity conformably with the Vienna Convention on Diplomatic Relations RULING: The SC DENIED the petition. The proscription is not accorded for the benefit of an individual but for the State. Conformably with the Vienna Convention. 30. to the activities within Philippine territory of agent Scalzo of the United States Drug Enforcement Agency. MINUCHER VS. The criminal charge followed a ―buybust operation‖ conducted by the Philippine police narcotic agents in his house where a quantity of heroin was said to have been seized. Shauf followed the proper procedure in seeking relief for the defendants‘ discriminatory acts. She never acquired rights over that amount because she was never appointed. Suing a representative of a state is believed to be. the main yardstick in ascertaining whether a person is a diplomat entitled to immunity is the determination of whether or not he performs duties of diplomatic nature. Though Shauf is entitled to damages. the functions of the diplomatic mission involve the representation of the interests of the sending state and promoting friendly relations with the receiving state. In conducting surveillance activities on Minucher.

This is not to mention ‗Auring‘ who is in herself. Wylie and Williams acted in the performance of their official functions as officers of the US Navy and are immune from suit. GUINTO: The rule that a state may not be sued without its consent. of the 1987 Constitution. WILLIAMS. Rarang was the ―Auring‖ referred to here. and the US Naval Base. may I therefore.‖ THE CAUSE OF THIS MESS. RARANG‘S ALLEGATIONS: the article constituted false. under the ―NAVSTA Action Line Inquiry. The observation is even more aggravated by consuming such confiscated items as cigarettes and food stuffs PUBLICLY. supervised the publication of the Naval Base station‘s ―Plan of the Day‖ (POD). BASED ON THESE GROUNDS: 1. AN ACTION FOR DAMAGES was instituted by Rarang against Wylie. and that they did not intentionally and maliciously cause the publication. lack of jurisdiction over the subject matter and the parties. THE IAC MODIFIED THE TC‘S DECISION: Rarang was awarded P175K moral damages and P60K exemplary damages. the POD published. power.‖ the ff: Question: I have observed that Merchandise Control inspector/ inspectress are (sic) consuming for their own benefit things they have confiscated from Base Personnel. WYLIE AND WILLIAMS‘ ARGUMENT in this Petition for Review: they made the publication in the performance of their official functions as administrative assistant (Wylie) and commanding officer (Williams) of the US Navy and were. the suit against the US Naval Base was dismissed. immune from suit for their official actions. Does the grant of rights. Rarang appealed as she wasn‘t satisfied with the award. Wylie and Williams asserted that they are immune from suit since the publication was made in their official capacities as officers of the U. and that the libel was published and circulated in the English language and read by almost all the U. 2. WYLIE. ask if the head of the Merchandise Control Division is aware of this malpractice? Answer: Merchandise Control Guards and all other personnel are prohibited from appropriating confiscated items for their own consumption or use. officer. a disgrace to her division and to the Office of the Provost Marshal. Two locked containers are installed at the Main Gate area for deposit of confiscated items and the OPM evidence custodian controls access to these containers. QUOTING US v. contempt and ridicule. THE ―POD‖. MOTION DENIED. virtue and reputation exposing her to public hatred. Merchandise Control Guards are permitted to eat their meals at their worksite due to heavy workload. S. Williams. THE PRINCIPLE OF STATE IMMUNITY FROM SUIT. necessary precautions. 1978. Navy. Thus their acts weren‘t imputable against the US government but were done in their individual and personal capacities. injurious. as she was the only one with that name in the Office of the Provost Marshall. therefore. Section 3. THE TC‘S DECISION: the acts of Wylie and Williams weren‘t official acts of the US government in the operation and control of the Base but personal and tortious acts which are exceptions to the general rule that a sovereign country can‘t be sued in the court of another country without its consent. and 3.Naval Base in Subic Bay. THE NAVAL BASE FILED A MOTION TO DISMISS. admin. One of its regular features was the ―action line inquiry. in his capacity as asst. and authority to the US under the RP-US Bases Treaty cover immunity of its officers from crimes and torts? HELD: YES and NO respectively. is one of the generally accepted principles of . Aurora I. On Feb. ISSUE: Whether or not Wylie and Williams are liable for the published article in the POD. Complaints regarding merchandise control guards procedure or actions may be made directly at the Office of the Provost Marshal for immediate and necessary action…. Olongapo City. Wylie. and P50K attorney‘s fees. In lieu of this observation. 3. exemplary damages. which featured important announcements. and malicious defamation and libel tending to impeach her honesty. and P30K attorney‘s fees. They were ordered to pay Rarang P100K moral and exemplary damages. The US Naval Base is an instrumentality of the US government which cannot be sued without its consent. and general matters of interest to military personnel. now expressed in Article XVI. BOTH PARTIES APPEALED. Naval Base personnel.S. and Wylie‘s letter of apology for the ―inadvertent‖ publication was also conclusive proof of this. She prayed for P300K moral damages. Rarang was employed as a merchandise control guard in the Office of the Provost Marshal. However.

which renders more obvious the lack of jurisdiction of the courts of his country. the starting point is Raquiza v. non habet imperium . the customary rule of international law on state immunity is expressed with more specificity in the RP-US Bases Treaty … The petitioners also rely heavily on Baer v.‘ (Da Haber v. ALSO UNDER US v. where it was explicitly declared: ‗It is well settled that a foreign army. v. the doctrine of state immunity is based on the justification given by Justice Holmes that ‗there can be no legal right against the authority which makes the law on which the right depends! (Kawanakoa v. The rule is that if the judgment against such officials will require the state itself to perform an affirmative act to satisfy the same. Polybank) There are other practical reasons for the enforcement of the doctrine. GUINTO: In the case of the US. this is not only a case of a citizen filing a suit against his own Government without the latter‘s consent but it is of a citizen filing an action against a foreign government without said government‘s consent. permitted to march through a friendly country or to be stationed in it. As for the filing of a complaint by the government.‘ Two years later.S. Brownell) THE NATURE AND EXTENT OF IMMUNITY FROM SUIT. Tizon… to support their position that they are not suable. (Lim v. for the state is not an unfeeling tyrant unmoved by the valid claims of its citizens. Consent is implied when the state enters into a contract it itself commences litigation…The above rules are subject to qualification. the Court held: ―The invocation of the doctrine of immunity from suit of a foreign state without its consent is appropriate… insofar as alien armed forces are concerned. Government. by permission of its government or sovereign. In such a situation. Griess. The consent of the state to be sued may be manifested expressly or impliedly. Moreover. Section 2…Even without such affirmation. The doctrine is sometimes derisively called ‗the royal prerogative of dishonesty‘ because of the privilege it grants the state to defeat any legitimate claim against it by simply invoking its non-suability. Tennessee. we would still be bound by the generally accepted principles of international law under the doctrine of incorporation … As applied to the local state. Government has not given its consent to the filing of this suit which is essentially against her. All states are sovereign equals and cannot assert jurisdiction over one another. this Court relied on Raquiza v. Express consent may be embodied in a general law or a special law. ‗unduly vex the peace of nations. which clearly imports that it may be sued if it consents. the state may move to dismiss the complaint on the ground that it has been filed without its consent. distinction must be made between its sovereign and proprietary acts (US v. On the contrary. The question of lack of jurisdiction was raised and interposed at the very beginning of the action. is exempt from the civil and criminal jurisdiction of the place. Purisima)… not all contracts entered into by the government will operate as a waiver of its non-suability. The principles of law behind this rule are so elementary and of such general acceptance that we deem it unnecessary to cite authorities in support thereof. though not in name. In the case of the foreign state sought to be impleaded in the local jurisdiction. the suit must be regarded as against the state itself although it has not been formally impleaded (Garcia v. Queen of Portugal) While the doctrine appears to prohibit only suits against the state without its consent. It is emphasized that in Baer. suability will result only where the government is claiming affirmative relief from the defendant. such as the appropriation of the amount needed to pay the damages awarded against them. In fact. in Tubb and Tedrow v. at least in democratic societies. Express consent is effected only by the will of the legislature through the medium of a duly enacted statute. A contrary disposition would. Ruiz). Almeda Lopez … It was the ruling that respondent Judge acted correctly considering that the ‗action must be considered as one against the U. the added inhibition is expressed in the maxim par in parem. The U. That is hardly fair. a 1945 decision. the US not having waived its sovereign immunity from suit. (Rep.‘ The opinion of Justice Montemayor continued: ‗It is clear that the courts of the Philippines including the Municipal Court of Manila have no jurisdiction over the present case for unlawful detainer. Bradford. in the language of a celebrated case. More to the point is Syquia v. the assumption being that there was a manifestation of the submission to jurisdiction on the part of the foreign power whenever appropriate. Justice Hilado cited Coleman v. In dismissing a habeas corpus petition for the release of petitioners confined by American army authorities. the rule says that the state may not be sued without its consent.‖ The above observations do not confer on the US a blanket immunity for all acts done by it or its .S. Chief of Staff). the treaty provision should control on such matter. Bradford and cited in support excerpts from the works of the authoritative writers … Accuracy demands the clarification that after the conclusion of the Philippine-American Military Bases Agreement. it is also applicable to complaints filed against officials of the state for acts allegedly performed by them in the discharge of their duties. the doctrine is not absolute and does not say the state may not be sued under any circumstance.international law that we have adopted as part of the law of our land under Article II.

‖ The other petitioners in the cases before us all aver they have acted in the discharge of their official functions as officers or agents of the US. The NAVSTA Action Line Inquiry is a regular feature of the POD . PART OF OFFICIAL FUNCTIONS. In the case of PCGG v. the administrative assistant signed the smooth copy of the POD but failed to notice the reference to ―Auring‖ in the action line inquiry. It was forwarded to the Provost Marshal for comment. However. the rules of International Law are not petrified. According to Wylie. And because the activities of states have multiplied.‘ No absolute immunity like that sought by Mr. And our laws and. the defendants are sought to be held answerable for personal torts in which the US itself is not involved. commercial and proprietary acts (jure gestionis). The result is that State immunity now extends only to acts jure imperii. Before the article came out. It is understood that the immunity granted the members of the Commission by virtue of the unimaginable . As the article implied that Rarang was consuming and appropriating confiscated items. There is no question that the US. The approval of the commanding officer was forwarded to the office of the Administrative Assistant for inclusion in the POD.. It does not apply where the contract relates to the exercise of its sovereign functions. The POD was published under the direction and authority of the commanding officer. and these aren‘t covered by the immunity agreement. a State may be said to have descended to the level of an individual and can thus be deemed to have tacitly given its consent to be sued only when it enters into business contracts. she was investigated by her supervisor. A clerk typist in the office of the Administrative Assistant prepared the smooth copy of the POD and Wylie. like any other state. Neither may the other petitioners claim that they are also insulated from suit in this country merely because they have acted as agents of the US in the discharge of their official functions. In fact. Chief Justice Teehankee added a clarification of the immunity accorded PCGG officials under Section 4(a) of Exec. Stated differently. The charges against them may not be summarily dismissed on their mere assertion that their acts are imputable to the US. which has not given its consent to be sued. they and they alone must satisfy the judgment.agents in the Philippines. It is only when the contract involves its sovereign or governmental capacity that no such waiver may be implied … In the words of Justice Vicente Abad Santos: ―The traditional rule of immunity excepts a State from being sued in the courts of another State without its consent or waiver. will be deemed to have impliedly waived its non-suability if it has entered into a contract in its proprietary or private capacity. she had been the recipient of commendations by her superiors for honesty in the performance of her duties. then it should follow that they may not be held liable for the questioned publication. The administrative assistant. SUMMARY OF THE EVENTS. among his other duties. If found liable. CHAVEZ v. its commercial activities or economic affairs. However. Peña. The restrictive application of State immunity is proper only when the proceedings arise out of commercial transactions of the foreign sovereign. it has been necessary to distinguish them-between sovereign and governmental acts (jure imperii) and private. we presume. they are constantly developing and evolving. I as follows: …First. BUT: TAKE NOTE THAT THEY WERE SUED IN THEIR PERSONAL CAPACITIES for their alleged tortious acts in publishing a libelous article. This rule is a necessary consequence of the principles of independence and equality of States. Marcos in his Constitution for himself and his subordinates is herein involved. Under the rule that US officials in the performance of their official functions are immune from suit. to remove the name. The cited section … provides the Commission‘s members immunity from suit thus: ‗No civil action shall lie against the Commission or any member thereof for anything done or omitted in the discharge of the task contemplated by this order. the action line naming ―Auring‖ was received about 3 weeks prior to the article‘s publication. which was to provide personnel access to the Commanding Officer on matters they feel should be brought to his attention for correction or investigation . Wylie and Williams actively participated in screening the features and articles in the POD as part of their official functions. and the response ―… included a short note stating that if the article was published..‖ This note was forwarded to the executive officer and to the commanding officer for approval. is tasked to prepare and distribute the POD. the main opinion does not claim absolute immunity for the members of the Commission. this is a matter of evidence. Order No. those of the US don‘t allow the commission of crimes in the name of official duty. SANDIGANBAYAN on the law on immunity from suit of public officials is applicable here: the general rule is that public officials can be held personally accountable for acts claimed to have been performed in connection with official duties where they have acted ultra vires or where there is showing of bad faith… A mere invocation of the immunity clause does not ipso facto result in the charges being automatically dropped.

February 23. ARGUMENT: that Williams as commanding officer is far removed in the chain of command from the offensive publication and it would be asking too much to hold him responsible for everything which goes wrong on the base. Indeed the imputation of theft contained in the POD is a defamation against Rarang‘s character and reputation. In effect. ―Fault‖ or ―negligence‖ in this Article covers not only acts ―not punishable by law‖ but also acts criminal in character. There were shooting and no one knows who started it. The petitioner maintained that the State has waived its immunity from suit and that the dismissal of the instant action is contrary to both the Constitution and the International Law on Human Rights. It was a tortious act which ridiculed Rarang. specially so. The records show that the offensive publication was sent to the commanding officer for approval and he approved it. The actions governed by Articles 19. WHILE THIS IS TRUE AS A GEN. 20. sec. HELD: No. slander or any other form of defamation.magnitude of its task to recover the plundered wealth and the State‘s exercise of police power was immunity from liability for damages in the official discharge of the task granted the members of the Commission much in the same manner that judges are immune from suit in the official discharge of the functions of their office. 2176 prescribes a civil liability for damages caused by a person‘s act or omission constituting fault or negligence. End result = some people were killed. 3. and 32 of the Civil Code on Human Relations may be taken against public officers or private citizens alike. are liable for the damages they caused. President Aquino issued AO no. 1988 the Solicitor General filed a motion to dismiss on the ground that the State cannot be sued without its consent. ISSUE: Whether or not the State has waived its immunity from suit. ULTRA VIRES ACT CAN‘T BE PART OF OFFICIAL DUTY. the petition is hereby DISMISSED. Popularly known as the Black Thursday or the Mendiola Massacre. whether intentional or voluntary or negligent. Such act or omission is ultra vires and cannot be part of official duty. since the article was baseless and false. in their personal capacities. 1987. REPUBLIC SANDOVAL OF THE PHILIPPINES VS FACTS: This case deals with the tragedy that transpired on January 22. acts in bad faith. (the gist is that the people marched to Mendiola because of failed agrarian reforms and the police and military were there to defend the palace. there can be no question that a complaint for damages does not confer a license to persecute or recklessly injure another. Wylie himself admitted that the Office of the Provost Marshal explicitly recommended the deletion of the name if the article was published. Where the petitioner exceeds his authority as Solicitor General. This recommendation of the commission was the basis of the claim for damages by the petitioners. 11 which created the Citizen‘s Mendiola Commission and in their report there commended the criminal prosecution of four unidentified.) Heirs of the deceased and the injured filed this case for damages. Immunity from suit is expressly provided in Article XVI . The questioned decision and resolution of the IAC are AFFIRMED. but they were negligent because under their direction they issued the publication without deleting the name. Twelve people died and the heirs of these people are seeking for retribution. Immunity from suit cannot institutionalize irresponsibility and nonaccountability nor grant a privileged status not claimed by any other official of the Republic. Art. and as a result she suffered besmirched reputation. uniformed individuals. wounded feelings and social humiliation. 21. Art. FOR THIS CASE NO. The principle is based on the very essence of sovereignty and on the practical ground that there can be no legal right as against the authority that makes the law on which the right depends. RULE. serious anxiety. or … ‗maliciously conspir(es) with the PCGG commissioners in persecuting respondent Enrile by filing against him an evidently baseless suit in derogation of the latter‘s constitutional rights and liberties‘. WHEREFORE. if the sovereign authority could be subjected to law suits at the instance of every . It also rests on reason of public policy – that public policy would be hindered and the public endangered. the offended party in these cases is given the right to receive from the guilty party moral damages for injury to his feelings and reputation in addition to punitive or exemplary damages . Wylie and Williams alone. The most significant recommendation that they made was that the deceased and wounded victims of the Mendiola incident be compensated by the government. ‖ Moreover. 2219(7) provides that moral damages may be recovered in case of libel.

a government initiated civic body engaged in the development of national perks including Rizal Park. However. claims that he was deceived into signing the notice. when the suit is against an unincorporated government agency. when the suit is on its face against a government officer but the case is such that ultimate liability. The findings of the commission shall only serveas the cause of action in the event that any party decides to litigate his/her claim. who was totally blind. sought to clean up Rizal Park. allegedly to indicate his conformity to its contents. There is no evidence on record to support Iglesias claim that he suffered moral injury as a result of GABI‘s ejectment from Rizal Park. will belong not to the officer but to the government. Public officials are not exempt. from liability arising from acts committed in bad faith. GABI filed an action for damages and injunction in the Regional Trial Court against petitioner. thus could not be subject to lease of contract. The trial court issued a TRO and expired on March 28. 1988. COURT OF APPEALS FACTS: Private respondents General Assembly of the Blind (GABI) were allegedly awarded a ―verbal contract of lease‖ in 1970 by the National Parks Development Committee (NPDC). as chairman of NPDC. Consent to be sued may be given impliedly it cannot be maintained that such consent was given in this case. ISSUES: Whether or not respondent court erred in not holding that private respondents‘ complaint against petitioner. 1988 and respondents were given until March 8 to vacate.citizen and consequently controlled in the uses and disposition of the means required for the proper administration of the government. AGRICULTURAL PRODUCTION COMMISSION FACTS: Plaintiff had filed on Oct. 88-43887. They were given office and library space as well as kiosks for selling food and drinks along TM Kalaw. is in effect a suit against the state which cannot be sued without its consent. Rizal part is beyond the commerce of man. LANSANG VS. 40% of the profits derived from the kiosks were to remit to NPDC again without anything shown on CARABAO INC VS. ] WHEREFORE. The ultimate liability in this case does not pertain to the government. With the change of the Government after the EDSA Revolution. The case does not qualify as a suit against the state. Based on the investigation the military officials acted beyond their authority and there was lack of jurisdiction by the government forces in the use of firearms. Petitioner terminated the so-called verbal agreement with GABI and demanded that the latter vacate the premises and the kiosks it ran privately within the park. The following day GABI was finally evicted by NPDC. Private respondents cannot and doesn‘t claim a vested right to continue to occupy Rizal Park. no evidence of such abuse of authority is on record. The commission was a fact finding body. the instant petition is GRANTED and the decision of the Court of Appeals is set aside. However. There is no question in the capacity of the petitioner as NPDC chairman and his authority to terminate the agreement. Some instances when a suit against the State is proper are: when the Republic is sued by name. in their personal capacity. the petitioners cannot be awarded with moral and exemplary damages as well as attorney‘s fees. The notice was signed by Jose Iglesias. anew chairman of the NPDC. Lansang (herein petitioner). The purpose of the commission as provided for in AO 11 was to have a body that will conduct an investigation of the disorder. Amado J. Iglesias. The court ruled before that an officer cannot shelter himself by plea that he is a public agent acting under the color of his office when his acts are wholly without authority. However. The commission was merely a preliminary venue and it was not an end in itself. the record. Recommendation made by the commission does not in any way mean that liability automatically attaches to the State. 1967 in the Court of First Instance of Rizal its complaint to recover the . Notice was given March 5. GABI president. HELD: The rule does not apply where the public official is charged in his official capacity for acts that are unlawful and injurious to the rights of others. No document or instrument appears on record to show the grantor of the verbal license to private respondents to occupy a portion of the government park. The question now is whether or not the petitioner abused his authority in ordering the ejectment of the private respondents. The committed a prohibited act under BP 880 as there was unnecessary firing by them in dispersing the marchers. 3. deaths and casualties that took place. and his co-defendants in civil case no.

and the Requisitioning Officer (civil engineer). Thus. was addressed to the Singkier Motor Service.. The voucher was paid on June 9. which he did.. Manuel S.00 less than the price of the Singkier." What is more. It is noted in the approval of the said requisition that "This is an exception to the telegram dated Feb. It allegedly that it had presented on June 14. one of the petitioners before us that led to the filing of the mandamus suit below. Highway Auditor Sayson received a from Supervising Auditor Fornier quoting a telegraphic message of the General Auditing Office which states: "In view of prices charge for purchase of spare parts and equipment shown by vouchers already submitted this Office direct all highway auditors refer General Office payment similar nature for appropriate action. .706. with now respondent Singson as sole proprietor of Singkier Motor Service. 3083 to file the original action for collection in the lower court. 1967. It would appear that a purchase order signed by the District Engineer.. 1967 the Secretary sent a letterorder to the Singkier Motor Service. 21. a canvass or public bidding was conducted on May 5. the Requisitioning Officer and the Procurement Officer.. In view of the overpricing the GAO took up the matter with the Secretary of Public Works in a third endorsement of July 18.‖. It was the failure of the Highways Auditor.00. Lepatan. charges for malversation were filed against the district engineer and the civil engineer involved. 529.824. The lower court sustained defendants dismissal motion and declared itself without jurisdiction to hear the case. 1967 of the Secretary of Public Works and Communications.00 to submit the voucher with the supporting papers to the Supervising Auditor. Raquiza. 706. Hence this appeal by certiorari. It was approved by the Secretary of Public Works and Communications. the contract in question having been upheld. 6. a canvass was made of the spare parts among the suppliers in Manila. The Secretary then circularized a telegram holding the district engineer responsible for overpricing. he approved it for payment in the sum of P34. .. SAYSON v.sum of P238. defendants further brought out the fact that on Oct. So. 1967. and on May 16.00 to Singson. Adventor Fernandez. 1967 a claim for payment of the sum with the Auditor General.. 500 representing the unpaid price of 300 units of fire extinguishers sold and delivered by it to defendant Agricultural Productivity Commission. Subsequently. amended declared unconstitutional is not correct. HELD: No. 000. In the interim it would appear that when the voucher and the supporting papers reached the GAO. 530. ISSUE: .. On June 10.530..).. Manila. 824.. SINGSON FACTS: "In January 1967.. Com longer entitles the claimant to a direct suit in court. Plaintiff-appellant is ordered to remove immediately the 300 units of fire extinguisher from the firehouse of the APC.. . He then made inquiries about the reasonableness of the price. ISSUE: Whether or not the court has jurisdiction over the case. with the retention of 20% equivalent to P8... Mandaue. 1967. 9.00. it had acquired the right under Act No.." . it was approved by the Secretary of Public Works and Communications. The court decision affirmed..00. the court has no jurisdiction over the case. Upon plaintiff‘s filing of its motion for reconsideration Dec. The contention of the plaintiff that Act 3083 has not been repealed. 1967… The committee on award accepted the bid of the Singkier Motor Service for the sum of P43. Which states that a latter statute which is repugnant to an earlier statute is deemed abrogated the earlier one on the same subject matter. Secarro a representative of the Bureau of Supply Coordination. which is the exclusive dealer of the spare parts of the caterpillar tractors in the Philippines.. 1967. 07806 reached the hands of Highway Auditor Sayson for pre-audit. Cebu requesting it to immediately deliver the items listed therein for the lot price of P43. particularly. since there was no obligating instrument as required by law. Antonio V.64 only which is P40. Since Com Act superseded and abrogated it under the principle of ―leges posteriors priores contrarias abrogant‖.00. after finding from the endorsements of the Division Engineer and the Commissioner of Public Highways that the prices of the various spare parts are just and reasonable and that the requisition was also approved by no less than the Secretary of Public Works and Communications with the verification of V. but that since the latter had failed to decide the claim within two months from date of its presentation which should have been by August 13. the Office of the District Engineer requisitioned various items of spare parts for the repair of a D-8 bulldozer which was signed by the District Engineer.M.1967. the USI (Phil. . being adjudged as entitled to collect the balance of P8.. the Auditor General had rendered his decision denying plaintiffs claim on the ground that the alleged purchase order relied upon by plaintiff was null and void. . . 1967 in the amount of P34. Said firm thus submitted its quotations at P2. In due course the Voucher No.

ISSUE: Whether or not the doctrine of non-suability of the State applies in the case. Implied consent. In this situation. The State may at times be sued. which cannot prosper or be entertained by the Court except with the consent of the State.. take an appeal in writing: (a) To the President of the United States. the Auditor General shall act and decide the same within sixty days. other than those of accountable officers. on the other hand. guards were deployed by Sultan Security Agency in the various premises of the DA.WON the mandamus suit of the respondent (Singson) involving a money claim against the government. an action may be filed. the period aforesaid shall be counted from the time the last comment necessary to a proper decision is received by him. "Once consent is secured. non-payment of 13th month pay. night shift differential pay. the lower court could not legally act on the matter. Act 327 which prescribe the conditions under which money claim against the government may be filed: "In all cases involving the settlement of accounts or claims. . the City Sheriff levied on execution the motor vehicles of the DA. The rule is not really absolute for it does not say that the State may not be sued under any circumstances. there was no ruling of the Auditor General. Here. Express consent may be made through a general law or a special law. The DA and the security agency did not appeal the decision. uniform allowances. office or offices. Thereafter. But not all contracts entered into by the government operate as a waiver of its nonsuability. and overtime pay. several guards filed a complaint for underpayment of wages. distinction must still be made between one which is executed in the exercise of its sovereign function and another which is done in its proprietary capacity. If said accounts or claims need reference to other persons. arrangements. The suit disguised as one for mandamus to compel the Auditors to approve the vouchers for payment. The Labor Arbiter issued a writ of execution to enforce and execute the judgment against the property of the DA and the security agency. pending the final and complete withdrawal of her sovereignty over the Philippines. is conceded when the State itself commences litigation. or (c) To the Supreme Court of the Philippines if the appellant is a private person or entity. RULING: No. Even had there been such. predicated on a contract is valid. to require that certain administrative proceedings be had and be exhausted. In other words. NLRC FACTS: Petitioner Department of Agriculture (DA) and Sultan Security Agency entered into a contract for security services to be provided by the latter to the said governmental entity. the decision became final and executor. under the provisions of Com. morals or public policy. exclusive of Sundays and holidays. in such statutory grant. as well as for damages against the DA and the security agency. thus opening itself to a counterclaim. or to a party interested. Also. The State‘s consent may be given expressly or impliedly. holiday pay. There is nothing to prevent the State. the court to which the matter should have been elevated is this Tribunal. Thereafter. the respondent should have filed his claim with the General Auditing Office. is a suit against the State. "Thereafter. It is based on the very essence of sovereignty. HELD: The basic postulate enshrined in the Constitution that ―the State may not be sued without its consent‖ reflects nothing less than recognition of the sovereign character of the State and an express affirmation of the unwritten rule effectively insulating it from the jurisdiction of courts. mandamus is not the remedy to enforce the collection of such claim against the State but an ordinary action for specific performance. within thirty days from receipt of the decision. A sovereign is exempt from suit based on the logical and practical ground that there can be no legal right as against the authority that makes the law on which the right depends. or (b) To the President of the Philippines. or when it enters into a contract. the proper forum in the judicial hierarchy can be specified if thereafter an appeal would be taken by the party aggrieved. after their presentation.. Pursuant to their . A State may be said to have descended to the level of an individual and can this be deemed to have actually given its consent to be DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE VS. however. The claim is void for the cause or consideration is contrary to law. The Labor Arbiter rendered a decision finding the DA jointly and severally liable with the security agency for the payment of money claims of the complainant security guards. the procedure for appeal is indicated: "The party aggrieved by the final decision of the Auditor General in the settlement of an account or claim may. Thus. the government is deemed to have descended to the level of the other contracting party and to have divested itself of its sovereign immunity.

1950 . 244). which is national in nature. but in a resolution dated September22.' Accordingly. 1970. for withholding action in this case. since his area of authority is coterminous with that of the Court itself. The validity of the order assailed is challenged on two grounds: (1) that the appointment of respondent Gilbert P. CIR The Court finds no merit in this argument. the money claim must first be brought to the Commission on Audit. Republic Act No. as such. to satisfy a decision of respondent Court which had become final and executory. as amended. Pursuant. (Bank of the United States v. As such ExOfficio Sheriff. subject of this certiorari proceeding. the same may not be garnished. in fact. Planters' Bank. 4201 has. express or implied. through Justice Ozaeta. Hence. Manila Hotel Company. the FACTS: Petitioner s motion to quash a notice of garnishment was denied for lack of merit. 6 L. . therefore. A writ of execution in favor of private respondent Gabriel V. as amended by PD 1145. 8 this Court.904.ed. since June 19. or by any person authorized by this Court. Manila Hotel Employees Association v.. 1965. Concepcion: "The allegation to the effect that the funds of the NASSCO are public funds of the government. the Court notes from the record that the appeal to the Supreme Court by individual employees of PHHC which questions the award of attorney's fees to Atty. Manansala had previously been issued. dated October 23. [Wherefore]." The order of August 26.. the motion to quash filed by the Philippine National Bank is denied for lack of merit. however. court of Industrial Relations is squarely in point. reads as follows: "The Philippine National Bank moves to quash the notice of garnishment served upon its branch in Quezon City by the authorized deputy sheriff of this Court. 1970 of respondent Court denying the motion to quash. later Chief Justice. The said Bank is therefore ordered to comply within five days from receipt with the 'notice of Garnishment' dated May 6. In the case. At this stage.. to Commonwealth Act 327. Act No. it abandons its sovereign capacity and is to be treated like any other corporation. PNB v. 1970. There is no longer any reason. Act No. has already been dismissed and that the same became final and executory on August 9. Manansala. it is well settled that when the government enters into commercial business. it was denied. ISSUE: Whether or not the funds mentioned may be garnished. The NASSCO has a personality of its own. and that. It contends that the service of the notice by the authorized deputy sheriff of the court contravenes Section 11 of Commonwealth Act No." There was a motion for reconsideration filed by petitioner. But.. the claims of the complainant security guards clearly constitute money claims. be that as it may. What was sought to be garnished was the money of the People's Homesite and Housing Corporation deposited at petitioner's branch in Quezon City. as amended which reads:" 'All writs and processes issued by the Court shall be served and executed free of charge by provincial or city sheriffs. 3083 gives the consent of the State to be sued upon any moneyed claim involving liability arising from contract. 103. the United Homesite Employees and Laborer‘s Association. 1970. National Shipyard and Steel Corporation v. as a government owned and controlled corporation. is untenable for. including Quezon City. Gabriel V. As was explicitly stated in the opinion of the then Justice. nor that it could have. attached or levied upon. the Bank argues that it is the Sheriff of Quezon City. distinct and separate from that of the Government. and not the Clerk of this Court who is its Ex-Officio Sheriff. this certiorari petition. performed any act proprietary in character. 9 Wheat. and under this law..sued only when it enters into business contracts. that has the authority to serve the notice of garnishment. It does not apply where the contract relates to the exercise of its sovereign functions. in the same manner as writs and processes of Courts of First Instance. Lorenzo as authorized deputy sheriff to serve the writ of execution was contrary to law and (2) that the funds subject of the garnishment "may be public in character.105. . the DA has not pretended to have assumed a capacity apart from its being a governmental entity when it entered into the questioned contract." In a 1941 decision. and that the actual service by the latter officer of said notice is therefore not in order. He was the counsel of the prevailing party. it may sue and be sued and may be subjected to court processes just like any other corporation (Section 13.' Following the law. already repealed Commonwealth Act No.. the Clerk of this Court has therefore the authority to issue writs of execution and notices of garnishment in an area encompassing the whole of the country.. 1459). By engaging in a particular business thru the instrumentality of a corporation. RULING: No. 356. pursuant to which the NASSCO has been established 'all the powers of a corporation under the Corporation Law. held: "On the other hand. It has pursuant to Section 2 of Executive Order No. it is now the Clerk of this Court that is at the same time the Ex-Officio Sheriff.

ISSUE: Whether or not there exists an employer-employee relationship. JUDGE ROMEO N. upon crossing Taft Avenue and FACTS: At about 7am of December 16.LA MERITT V. dump truck of the Municipality of San Fernando. 1965. Under the peddling contract. The private respondents instituted a complaint for damages against the Estate of Macario Nieveras and Bernardo Balagot.government divests itself pro hacvice of its sovereign character. FIRME FACTS: This is an appeal by both parties from a judgment of the Court of First Instance of the city of Manila in favor of the plaintiff for the sum of P14. The petitioners here are peddlers of Mafinco. HELD: No. who was then engaged in the discharge of governmental functions. However. together with the costs of the cause. Due to the impact. "We arrive at the conclusion that the municipality cannot be held liable for the torts committed by its regular employee." We already stressed in the case of Palafox. the petitioner is an independent contractor. the District Engineer. a collision occurred involving a passenger jeepney driven by Bernardo Balagot (owned by the Estate of Macario Nieveras). is performing governmental or proprietary functions. died as a result of the injuries they sustained and four others suffered varying degrees of physical injuries.741. and the Provincial Treasurer (102Phil 1186) that "the construction or maintenance of roads in which the truck and the driver worked at the time of the accident are admittedly governmental activities. In addition. respectively. HELD: YES. acting in behalf of the municipality. according to Justice Sanchez in Ramos v. The plaintiff. Anent the issue of whether or not the municipality is liable for the torts committed by its employee. GOVERNMENT PHILIPPINE ISLANDS OF THE vs. FACTS: SSS and petitioners filed with the Social Security Commission seeking to be declared as employees of COSMOS.several passengers of the jeepney includingLaureano Baniña Sr. Hence. passing along the west side thereof at a speed of ten to twelve miles an hour. It is an entirely different matter if. the office or entity is "possessed of a separate and distinct corporate existence. ISSUE: SSS VS. Mafinco contended that they are independent contractors. On the basis of the peddling contract. "Both the Palacio and the Commissioner of Public Highways decisions. Petitioner raised as one of its defenses the non-suability of the State. ownerand driver." Then it can sue and be sued. riding on a motorcycle. of the passenger jeepney. HON. the aforesaid defendants filed a Third Party Complaint against the petitioner and the driver of a dump truck of petitioner. et al vs. so as to render the corporation subject to the rules of law governing private corporations. The petitioner would also post a cash bond and the contract may be terminated upon 5 days prior notice. the death of the passenger –– tragic and deplorable though it may be –– imposed on the municipality no duty to pay monetary compensation. Mafinco would provide the peddler with a delivery truck and the peddler is responsible for compensation of his driver and helpers. the peddler would also bear the cost of gasoline and maintenance of the truck and secure their licenses and permits. the test of liability of the municipality depends on whether or not the driver. insofar as they reiterate the doctrine that one of the coronaries of the fundamental concept of nonsuability is that governmental funds are immune from garnishment. a gravel and sand truck driven by Jose Manandeg (owned by Tanquilino Velasquez). and a . MUNICIPALITY UNION OF SAN FERNANDO. Court of Industrial Relations. In the case at bar. no employeremployee relationship was created. Province of Ilocos Norte. COURT OF APPEALS Whether or not the Municipality of San Fernando is immune from suit. Thus. La Union and driven by Alfredo Bislig. its funds may be levied upon organised. was going toward the western part of Calle Padre Faura. the driver of the dump truck of the municipality insists that "he was on his way to the Naguilian river to get a load of sand and gravel for the repair of SanFernando's municipal streets. Thereafter.

E. 8 L. Between these latter and the state. is not responsible for the damages suffered by private individuals inconsequence of acts performed by its employees in the discharge of the functions pertaining to their office. 2457 effective February 3. By reason of the resulting collision. of the 18th of . Commonwealth. 28. his physical condition had undergone a noticeable depreciation. or was intended to do. among others. however. who examined him on the very same day that he was taken to the General Hospital. we must presuppose all foresight humanly possible on its part in order that each branch of service serves the general weal and that of private persons interested in its operation. by virtue of such provisions of law. upon reaching said avenue. Saleeby.. without any fault on his part. (Supreme Court of Spain. 854. so that it would be on the left side of said avenue.000. more than remove the state's immunity from suit. into the right side of Taft Avenue. the amount allowed for the loss of wages during the time the plaintiff was incapacitated from pursuing his occupation. which the plaintiff was actually confined in the hospital.)Paragraph 5 of article 1903 of the Civil Code reads: The state is liable in this sense when it acts through a special agent. no relations of a private nature governed by the civil law can arise except in a case where the state acts as a judicial person capable of acquiring rights and contracting obligations. he could no longer. as is prescribed by the ordinance and the Motor Vehicle Act.. the record shows.. who was already six feet from the south-western point or from the post place there. but not when the damage should have been caused by the official to whom properly it pertained to do the act performed. It follows there from that the state. turned suddenly and unexpectedly and long before reaching the center of the street. Nothing was found in the record which would justify increasing the amount of the first. The court.. limited the time to two months and twenty-one days. therefore. and the trial court so found. instead of turning toward the south. It simply gives authority to commence suit for the purpose of settling plaintiff's controversies with the estate. vs. Civ. The act opened the door of the court to the plaintiff. but left the suit just where it would be in the absence of the state's immunity from suit. on the contrary. If the Legislature had intended to change the rule that obtained in this state so long and to declare liability on the part of the state. Plaintiff claims that by the enactment of this law the legislature admitted liability on the part of the state for the acts of its officers. 83 Jur. (Murdock Grate Co. The mere fact that he remained in the hospital only two months and twenty-one days while the remainder of the six months was spent in his home. therefore. As to the second. energy. he was suffering from a depression in the left parietal region. 24 N. and that after having received the injuries. 1915 was authorized to bring suit against the Government of the Philippine Islandsand authorizing the Attorney-General to appear in said suit. or that the amount of damages is the only question to be settled. It is difficult to see how the act does. 152 Mass.666. find that the amount of damages sustained by the plaintiff. 399. 24. but would have done so in express terms. by which movement it struck the plaintiff. the General Hospital ambulance. A. because neither fault nor even negligence can be presumed on the part of the state in the organization of branches of public service and in the appointment of its agents. had a light weakness in his eyes and in his mental condition. a wound in the same place and in the back part of his head. R. It did not pass upon the question of liability. In this the Court thinks there was error. Nowhere in the act is there a whisper or suggestion that the court or courts in the disposition of the suit shall depart from well-established principles of law. the plaintiff was so severely injured that. that the plaintiff's services as a contractor were worth P1. climb up ladders and scaffoldings to reach the highest parts of the building. The plaintiff's mental and physical condition prior to the accident was excellent. for he had lost the agility. The patient apparently was slightly deaf.075. As a contractor. because it was clearly established that the plaintiff was wholly incapacitated for a period of six months. January 7. according to Dr.741 are (a) P5.The petitioner vis-à-vis Act No. after passing the center thereof. the award awarded for permanent injuries. would not prevent recovery for the whole time. RULING: No. and that the suit now stands just as it would stand between private parties. The two items which constitute a part of the P14. 1898. as he had before done. it would not have left so important a matter to mere inference. in which case the provisions of the preceding article shall be applicable. and (b) the P2. ISSUE: Whether or not the scope of the Act authorizes the Court to hold that the Government is legally liable for the said amount. The Court.when he was ten feet from the south-western intersection of said streets. and ability that he had constantly displayed before the accident as one of the best constructors of wooden buildings and he could not now earn even a half of the income that he had secured for his work because he had lost 50per cent of his efficiency. isP18.000 per month. without having sounded any whistle or horn.) According to paragraph 5 of article 1903 of the Civil Code and the principle laid down in a decision. while blood issued from his nose and he was entirely unconscious.

364. started sub-dividing and distributing the land to the settlers. Pablo Feliciano. ISSUE: Whether or not the State can be sued for recovery and possession of a parcel of land. he took actual possession of the same. It may be invoked by the courts sua sponte at any stage of the proceedings. the Land Authority. Feliciano filed a complaint with the then Court of First Instance of Camarines Sur against the RP. FELICIANO FACTS: Petitioner seeks the review of the decision of the Intermediate Appellate Court dated April 30. represented by the Land Authority. ―without the submission of proof that the alleged duplicate was authentic or that the original thereof was lost. which dismissed the complaint of respondent Pablo Feliciano for recovery of ownership and possession of a parcel of land on the ground of non-suability of the State. Moreover.4177 hectares. Reconstitution can be validly made only in case of loss of the original. 1970.4177hectares." whereas the land claimed by respondent Feliciano comprises 1. Courts should be wary in accepting "possessory information documents. will not be inferred lightly. as well as other purportedly old Spanish titles.364. REPUBLIC V. for the recovery of ownership and possession of a parcel of land.in a damage case. 1980. 1954. after which the NARRA and its successor agency. Camarines Sur. The lands were. 90 reserving for settlement purposes.364. that the informacion posesoria registered in the Office of the Register of Deed of Camarines Sur on September 23. it was "reconstituted from the duplicate presented to this office (Register of Deeds) by Dr. Manila. the responsibility of the state is limited to that which it contracts through a special agent. Addt l: Worthy of note is the fact. dated August 21. introduced various improvements there in and caused it to be surveyed in July 1952. was the private property of Feliciano and should therefore be excluded there from. caused by an official of the second class referred to. Branch VI. has by erroneous interpretation infringed the provisions of articles 1902 and1903 of the Civil Code. 1954. consisting of four (4) lots with an aggregate area of 1. BENITO LIM VS HERBERT BROWNELL FACTS: The property in dispute consists of four parcels of land situated in Tondo. duly empowered by a definite order or commission to perform some act or charged with some definite purpose which gives rise to the claim. 1985 reversing the order of the Court of First Instance of Camarines Sur. a tract of land situated in the Municipalities of Tinambac and Siruma. the trial court in not so deciding and in sentencing the said entity to the payment of damages. On January 22. 1952. 90.May. situated in the Barrio of Salvacion. The consent of the State to be sued must emanate from statutory authority. Municipality of Tinambac. that the property in question. while located within the reservation established under Proclamation No. Camarines Sur. either expressly or by implication through the use of statutory language too plain to be misinterpreted.On November 1. as pointed out by the Solicitor General. that his title of ownership based on informacion posesoria of his predecessor-in-interest be declared legal valid and subsisting and that defendant be ordered to cancel and nullify all awards to the settlers. Waiver of State immunity can only be made by an act of the legislative body. being a derogation of sovereignty. except upon a showing that the State has consented to be sued. . Adding to the dubiousness of said document is the fact that "possessory information calls for an area of only100 hectares. A suit against the State. Feliciano alleged that he bought the property in question from Victor Gardiola by virtue of a Contract of Sale dated May 31. as proof of alleged ownership of lands. 1904.4177 hectares. that Gardiola had acquired the property by purchase from the heirs of Francisco Abrazado whose title to the said property was evidenced by an informacion posesoria that upon his purchase of the property. Consequently. RULING: No. which survey was approved by the Director of Lands on October 24. 1952 was a "reconstituted ―possessory information. President Ramon Magsaysay issued Proclamation No. the Proclamation is not a legislative act. and not where the claim is based on acts or omissions imputable to a public official charged with some administrative or technical office who can be held to the proper responsibility in the manner laid down by the law of civil responsibility. Feliciano prayed that he be declared the rightful and true owner of the property in question consisting of 1. But must be construed in strictissimi juris (of strictest right). later reduced to 701-9064 hectares. 1954. Waiver of immunity.followed by a Deed of Absolute Sale on October 30. under the administration of the National Resettlement and Rehabilitation Administration (NARRA). These circumstances raise grave doubts as to the authenticity and validity of the "informacion posesoria" relied upon by respondent Feliciano. under settled jurisprudence is not permitted.

Lots Nos. thus. or financial liability to. However. as amended. and of recovering his ownership and possession. found by the Alien Property Custodian of the United States to be registered in the name of Asaichi Kagawa. as in the present case. come 1976 there were still no improvements on the lot. one referring to Lots 1 and 2 and the other to Lots 3 and 4. whereby the said Administrator transferred all the said four lots to the Republic of the Philippines. That action.after the last world war. which does not include a suit for damages for the use of such vested property. substituting the inestate estate as the claimant. He stated some reasons in his allegations to prove that Arsenia is the owner of the property. is not one of those authorized under the act which may be instituted in the appropriate courts of the Philippines under the provisions of section 3 of the Philippine Property Act of 1946. therefore. SANTIAGO VS PHILIPPINES REPUBLIC OF THE FACTS: On 20 Jan 1971. The claim was disallowed by the Vested Property Claims Committee of the Philippine Alien Property Administrator. The complaint was later amended to include Asaichi Kagawa as defendant. The claimant Benito Lim filed a complaint in the Court of First Instance of Manila against Philippine Alien Property Administrator (later substituted by the Atty General of the United States) for the recovery of the property in question with back rents. The claim obviously constitutes a charge against. The terms of the donation are. 1 and 2. the Government and consequently cannot be entertained by the courts except with he consent of said government. however. 1974. The Court ordered the complaint dismissed on the ground – as stated in the dispositive part of the order – that the ―court has no jurisdiction over the subject matter of this action. issued a supplemental vesting order. Japan. it being alleged that the lots were once the property of Arsenia Enriquez. vesting in himself title to the remaining Lots Nos. prayed that the sheriff‘s sale to Kagawa and the vesting of the properties in the Philippine Alien Property Administrator and the transfer thereof by the United States to the Republic of the Philippines be declared null and void. This prompted Santiago to file a case pleading for the revocation of such contract of donation. The trial court . Alien Property Custodian. The claim for damages for the use of the property against the intervenor defendant Republic of the Philippines. as held by this Court in the Castelo case just cited. 1948. title or interest in vested property. that the Bureau should construct a building on the said lot and that the building should be finished by December 7. As amended. cannot be maintained because of the immunity of the state from suit. Plaintiff. likewise. issued a vesting order on the authority of the Trading with the Enemy Act of the United States. The transfer agreements were executed. the latter‘s son Benito Lim filed a formal notice of claim to the property with the Philippine Alien Property Administrator. The notice was subsequently amended to permit Lim to prosecute the claim as administrator of the intestate estate of the deceased Arsenia Enriquez. Santiago gratuitously donated a parcel of land to the Bureau of Plant Industry. it alleged that the lands in question formerly belonged to Arsenia Enriquez. national of an enemy country. with respect to plaintiff‘s claim for damages against the defendant Attorney General of the US must be upheld. Congressional consent to such suit has not been granted. 3 and 4.‖ ISSUE: Whether or not Lim has the right to sue or claim for damages against the Republic and Attorney General of the United States? HELD: The immunity of the state from suit. in effect. vesting in himself the ownership over two of the said lots. that the Bureau should install lighting facilities on the said lot. On July 6. to which it was transferred. is instituted by a person who is neither an enemy or ally of an enemy for the purpose of establishing his right. The relief available to a person claiming enemy property which has been vested by the Philippines Alien Property Custodian is limited to those expressly provided for in the Trading with the Enemy Act. that Arsenia Enriquez be adjudged owner of the said properties and the Register of the Deeds of Manila be ordered to issue the corresponding transfer certificates of title to her. The Philippine Alien Property Administrator (acting on behalf of the President of the US) and the President of the Philippines executed two formal agreements. The order of dismissal. however cannot be invoked where the action. Congressional consent to such suit has expressly been given by the United States. the Philippine Alien Property Administrator (successor of the Alien Property Custodian) under the authority of the same statute. On the theory that the lots in question still belonged to Arsenia Enriquez.

Dissent. Lyons sought to present expert witnesses who would testify that his drug addiction changed the physiology and psychology of his brain resulting in an incapacity to conform his conduct to the requirements of the law. the donor Santiago has the right to have his day in court and be heard. The court‘s decision rests on its desire to redefine insanity and to narrow the defense on policy considerations. We reach this conclusion for several reasons. the risks of fabrication in administering the insanity defense are greatest when the experts and the jury are asked to speculate about the defendant‘s capacity to control himself. as a result of mental disease or defect. In G. but the ethical tenet that his mental state is a vital aspect of his blameworthiness. however. In addition. The trial court. Further. therefore. a majority of psychiatrists believe there are not enough accurate scientific bases for measuring a person‘s capacity for self-control. ISSUE: Whether or not the state has not waived its immunity from suit. An adjudication of guilt is not only a factual determination but a moral judgment that an individual is to blame. HELD: The government has waived its immunity and such waiver is implied by virtue of the terms provided in the deed of donation. The United States of America was not impleaded in the complaints below but has moved to dismiss on the ground that they are in effect suits against it to which it has not consented. Case should prosper. to not allow the donor to be heard would be unethical and contrary to equity which the government so advances. Air Force stationed in Clark Air Base in connection with the bidding conducted by them for contracts for barber services in the said base. Our duty to investigate defendant‘s state of mind is not based on expert testimony. excluded the proffered evidence. Pleas of insanity are rarely successfully made and many do not even go to trial. LYONS VS USA FACTS: Lyons was convicted of twelve counts of knowingly and intentionally securing controlled narcotics. the individual is hospitalized and evaluated for dangerousness. Defendant rightfully sought to offer such evidence to the jury.R. Although addiction is not a mental disease. Judge Rubin and Judge Tate dissenting. First.A VS. he is unable to appreciate the wrongfulness of his conduct. the private respondents are suing several officers of the U. The availability of expert testimony and probative value of such testimony are evidentiary problems that can fit within the existing test. . There is a perception that an individual who successfully pleads insanity is released form custody. No. The proper inquiry under either branch of the insanity test is a subjective one focusing on the defendant‘s state of mind. Although the court no longer recognizes the volitional prong under the insanity defense. In almost every case. Judge Gee delivered the opinion of the court. In addition. Lyons claimed his drug addiction was a mental disease within the definition proscribed in the insanity defense. He offered evidence that in 1978 he became addicted to several prescription drugs given to him for pain relief from ailments. defendant should be afforded the opportunity to offer such evidence in an attempt to satisfy the cognitive prong.dismissed the petition claiming that it is a suit against the government and should not prosper without the consent of the government. 76607. It is now contesting the denial of its motions by the respondent judges. ISSUE: Whether or not the existing insanity defense standard of a ―lack of capacity to conform one‘s conduct to the requirements of the law‖ coincides with current medical and scientific knowledge? HELD: No. But the government through the Bureau has breached the terms of the deed by not complying with such. The government is a beneficiary of the terms of the donation. Secondly.S. U. Finally. the addiction itself may cause actual physical damage to the brain resulting in a ―mental disease or defect‖ of the brain. GUINTO FACTS: Several cases have been consolidated because they all involve the doctrine of state immunity. testimony concerning volition is more likely to confuse the jury than testimony about an appreciation for the wrongfulness of an act.S. the requirement of proof beyond a reasonable doubt makes it an almost improbable task with regard to the present state of medical knowledge. During trial. We hold that a defendant in a criminal case is not guilty by reason of insanity if at the time of the conduct.

This was effected on March 5. under which the Philippine government "consents and submits to be sued upon any moneyed claim involving liability arising from contract. Dye and Stephen F. On the basis of the sworn statements made by them. "unduly vex the peace of nations. King. by Col. Air Force Recreation Center at the John Hay Air Station in Baguio City. which could serve as a basis of civil action between private parties. who was employed as a barracks boy in Camp O' Donnell. 80258. as club manager. The defendants stress that the dogs were called off and the plaintiffs were immediately taken to the medical center for treatment of their wounds.In G. The abovenamed officers testified against him at his trial. which clearly imports that it may be sued if it consents. such as the appropriation of the amount needed to pay the damages awarded against them. Darrel D. at least in democratic societies. was arrested following a buy-bust operation conducted by the individual petitioners herein. Commander of the 3rd Combat Support Group. The rule is that if the judgment against such officials will require the state itself to perform an affirmative act to satisfy the same. the state may move to dismiss the complaint on the ground that it has been filed without its consent. He then filed a complaint for damages against the individual petitioners herein claiming that it was because of their acts that he was removed. non habet imperium. In G. suspended him and thereafter referred the case to a board of arbitrators conformably to the collective bargaining agreement between the Center and its employees. Rose Cartalla and Peter Orascion for his dismissal as cook in the U. The defendants deny this and claim the plaintiffs were arrested for theft and were bitten by the dogs because they were struggling and resisting arrest. When the government enters into a contract. namely. No. In fact. As applied to the local state. the rule says that the state may not be sued without its consent. Bostick. PACAF Clark Air Force Base. As a result of the filing of the charge.14 In such a situation. On the contrary.R. According to the plaintiffs. was filed against Bautista in the Regional Trial Court of Tarlac. otherwise known as the Dangerous Drugs Act. 80018. David C.R. It had been ascertained after investigation.S. for injuries allegedly sustained by the plaintiffs as a result of the acts of the defendants. the added inhibition is expressed in the maxim par in parem. Waiver is also implied when the government files a complaint. Kimball. in the language of a celebrated case. 6425. it is deemed to have descended to the level of the other contracting party and divested of its sovereign immunity from suit with its implied consent. The general law waiving the immunity of the state from suit is found in Act No. 1986. All states are sovereign equals and cannot assert jurisdiction over one another. Tomi J.S.A. Fabian Genove filed a complaint for damages against petitioners Anthony Lamachia. 3083. A contrary disposition would. In the case of the foreign state sought to be impleaded in the local jurisdiction. . That is hardly fair. an extension of Clark Air Base. handcuffed them and unleashed dogs on them which bit them in several parts of their bodies and caused extensive injuries to them. the doctrine is not absolute and does not say the state may not be sued under any circumstance. 79470. officers of the U. RULING: The answer depends on each and every case involved. Lamachia. for the state is not an unfeeling tyrant unmoved by the valid claims of its citizens. Bautista was dismissed from his employment. No. The board unanimously found him guilty and recommended his dismissal. No. Wilfredo Belsa. Air Force and special agents of the Air Force Office of Special Investigators (AFOSI). thus opening itself to a counterclaim. a complaint for damages was filed by the private respondents against the herein petitioners (except the United States of America). Luis Bautista.R. the suit must be regarded as against the state itself although it has not been formally impleaded. The doctrine is sometimes derisively called "the royal prerogative of dishonesty" because of the privilege it grants the state to defeat any legitimate claim against it by simply invoking its non-suability. an information for violation of R. In G. ISSUE: Whether or not the doctrine of state immunity is applicable on the said cases. the defendants beat them up. the doctrine of state immunity is based on the justification given by Justice Holmes that "there can be no legal right against the authority which makes the law on which the right depends." There are other practical reasons for the enforcement of the doctrine. Genove's reaction was to file Ms complaint in the Regional Trial Court of Baguio City against the individual petitioners.9 There is a conflict of factual allegations here. from the testimony of Belsa Cartalla and Orascion." While the doctrine appears to prohibit only suits against the state without its consent. express or implied. it is also applicable to complaints filed against officials of the state for acts allegedly performed by them in the discharge of their duties. that Genove had poured urine into the soup stock used in cooking the vegetables served to the club customers.

the petition is GRANTED and Civil Case No. the petition is DISMISSED and the respondent judge is directed to proceed with the hearing and decision of Civil Case No. It was further alleged that on August 25. without paying just compensation and without any agreement.00 per square meter or a total price of P52. the petition is DISMISSED and the respondent court is directed to proceed with the hearing and decision of Civil Case No. For this reason.R.R.00. 80018. the appraisal committee of the City of Cebu approved Resolution No. 829-R(298) is DISMISSED. However. In this case. Cebu City. The other petitioners in the cases before us all aver they have acted in the discharge of their official functions as officers or agents of the United States. 90.There is no question that the United States of America. the Court hereby renders judgment as follows: 1. The temporary restraining order dated October 27. 3. MINISTERIO VS.250. a function of the government of highest order. No. the project are integral part of the naval base which is devoted to the defense of both US and Philippines. No. but defendants Public Highway Commissioner and the Auditor General refused to restore its possession. containing an area of 1045 square meters. will be deemed to have impliedly waived its non-suability if it has entered into a contract in its proprietary or private capacity. COURT OF FIRST INSTANCE FACTS: Petitioners as plaintiffs in a complaint filed with the Court of First Instance of Cebu. they are not utilized for. The charges against them may not be summarily dismissed on their mere assertion that their acts are imputable to the United States of America. Respondent alleges that it won in the bidding conducted by the US for the construction of wharves in said base that was merely awarded to another group. It has been necessary to distinguish them between sovereign and governmental acts and private. dated April 13. 4. 4996. There was an allegation of repeated demands for the payment of its price or return of its possession. RUIZ FACTS: The USA had a naval base in Subic. 80258. No. It is only when the contract involves its sovereign or governmental capacity that no such waiver may be implied. either written or verbal. the defendants are sought to be held answerable for personal torts in which the United States itself is not involved. commercial and proprietary acts. Its commercial activities of economic affairs. the complaint was US VS. is LIFTED. The restrictive application of state immunity is proper only when the proceedings arise out of commercial transactions of the foreign sovereign. is LIFTED Whether the US naval base in bidding for said contracts exercise governmental functions to be able to invoke state immunity. Thereafter. which has not given its consent to be sued. 4772. 2. like any other state. after considering all the above premises. In G. appraising the reasonable and just price of Lot No. indisputably. It does not apply where the contracts relates the exercise of its sovereign function. the petition is GRANTED and Civil Case No. ISSUE: . a national road. this is a matter of evidence. 1986. they and they alone must satisfy the judgment. 79470. The temporary restraining order dated October 14. WHEREFORE.R. the rules of international law are not petrified. The result is that state immunity now extends only to sovereign and governmental acts. 76607. nor dedicated to commercial or business purposes. 1966. HELD: The traditional role of the state immunity exempts a state from being sued in the courts of another state without its consent or waiver. they are continually and evolving and because the activities of states have multiplied. Zambales. In G. In G. 1965. The base was one of those provided in the military bases agreement between Phililppines and the US. 1987. No. sought the payment of just compensation for a registered lot. 1987. Only when it enters into business contracts. However. alleging that in 1927 the National Government through its authorized representatives took physical and material possession of it and used it for the widening of the Gorordo Avenue. If found liable. a suit for specific performance was filed by him against the US. The temporary restraining order dated December 11. 647-B at P50. This rule is necessary consequence of the principle of independence and equality of states. is made permanent. 115-C-87 is DISMISSED. A state may be descended to the level of an individual and can thus be deemed to have tacitly given its consent to be sued.R. In fact. In G.

INTERMEDIATE FACTS: . the appellant remains the owner of the whole lot." The lower court dismissed the complaint on January 30. The plaintiff is entitled to damages in the form of legal interest on the price of the land from the time it was taken up to the time that payment is made by the government. for the construction of the Mango and Gorordo Avenues. Amigable's counsel wrote the President of the Philippines. Without prior expropriation or negotiated sale. CFI of Cebu). but denied on grounds primarily that government is immune from suit without its consent. dismissing plaintiff‘s complaint. The doctrine of governmental immunity from suit cannot be an instrument for perpetrating an injustice on a citizen. DE LOS SANTOS APPELATE COURT VS. Barredo. with an area of 6. 639 of the Banilad Estate in Cebu City. 90. 647-B is still in the possession of the National Government the same being utilized as part of the Gorordo Avenue. the principal defense relied upon was that the suit in reality was one against the government and therefore should be dismissed. CUENCA FACTS: Appeal from CFI of Cebu. The only relief available (since Avenues have been constructed) is for the government to make due compensation.00 per square meter. either the restoration of possession or the payment of the just compensation. ISSUE: Whether or not. The Supreme Court decided that the lower court‘s decision of dismissing the complaint is reversed and the case remanded to the lower court for proceedings in accordance with law.amended on June 30. no consent having been shown. That the National Government in 1927 took possession of Lot 647-B Banilad estate. Auditor General disallowed it. Since no annotation in favor of the government appears at the back of her certificate of title and that she has not executed any deed of conveyance of any portion of her lot to the government. and used the same for the widening of Gorordo Avenue.045 square meters. and that the National Government has not as yet paid the value of the land which is being utilized for public use. the parties submitted a stipulation of facts to this effect: "That the plaintiffs are the registered owners of Lot 647-B of the Banilad estate described in the Survey plan RS-600 GLRO Record No. 1969. petitioners would not be in sad plaint they are now. Amigable filed for recovery of ownership to said CFI. HELD: It is not immune from suit. 1966 in the sense that the remedy prayed for was in the alternative. Antonio P. If there were an observance of procedural regularity. 1 (2) of the Constitution. To determine due compensation for the land. the aggrieved party may properly maintain a suit against the government without thereby violating the doctrine of governmental immunity from suit without its consent (Ministerio vs. ISSUE: Whether or not the appellant may properly sue the government under the facts of the case. In the answer filed by defendants. RT-5963 containing an area of 1.167 square meters. Series of 1965 fixing the price of Lot No. 1969 stating that the case is undoubtedly against the National Government and there is now showing that the Government has not consented to be sued in this case. That Lot No. now respondents. Sec. requesting payment of the portion of her lot which had been appropriated by the government. Then on July 11. That the Appraisal Committee of Cebu City approved Resolution No. The petitioners appealed by certiorari to review the decision and contended that they are entitled for just compensation under the Art III. through the then Solicitor General. Victoria Amigable. is the registered owner of Lot No. the basis should be the price or value thereof at the time of the taking. the appellant herein. now Associate Justice. It is unthinkable then that precisely there was a failure on what the law requires and the petitioners has the right to demand from the Government what is due to them. 647-B at P50. Government should pay attorney‘s fees. Cebu City. No annotation in favor of the government of any right or interest in the property appears at the back of the transfer certificate of title of said lot. AMIGABLE VS. the decision of the CFI of Cebu to dismiss the complaint by reason Government immunity from suit correct? HELD: NO. 5988 and more particularly described in Transfer Certificate of Title No. the government used a portion of said lot. Where the government takes away property from a private landowner for public use without going through the legal process of expropriation or negotiated sale.

1993 were executed by the Marcos children and then PCGG Chairman Magtanggol Gunigundo for a global settlement of the assets of the Marcos family. using various foreign foundations in certain Swiss banks. Supplemental Agreement dated December 28. The doctrine of governmental immunity from suit cannot serve as an instrument for perpetratingan injustice on a citizen. SANDIGANBAYAN FACTS: Republic (petitioner). The General Agreement specified in one of its premises or "whereas clauses" the fact that petitioner "obtained a judgment from the Swiss Federal Tribunal on December 21. The General Agreement/Supplemental Agreements sought to identify. the Republic sought the forfeiture of US$25 million and US$5 million in treasury notes which exceeded the Marcos couple's salaries other lawful income as well as income from legitimately acquired property. a private contractor and Provincial Engineer constructed a road within their property without their consent. ISSUE: Whether or not petitioner Republic was able to prove its case for forfeiture in accordance with the requisites of Sections 26 and 37 of RA 1379? HELD: REPUBLIC V. now Bangko Sentral ng Pilipinas. whether it be in his name or otherwise.Binangonan. The treasury notes are frozen at the Central Bank of the Philippines. against Lorenzo Cadiente. cause the inventory of and distribute all assets presumed to be owned by the Marcos family under the conditions contained therein. In addition. They filed civil case no. Before the case was set for pre-trial. as ill-gotten wealth. a General Agreement and the RA 1379 raises the prima facie presumption that a property is unlawfully acquired. In a resolution dated 31 January 2002. 1990. i. a suit may properly be maintained against the government.061 square meters). dollars (US$356 million) belongs in principle to the Republic of the Philippines provided certain conditionalities are met x x x. the legitimate income of the public officer. must also have been without basis." The evidence offered for summary judgment of the case did not prove that the money in the Swiss Banks belonged to the Marcos spouses because no legal proof exists in the record as to the ownership by the Marcoses of the funds in escrow from the Swiss Banks. hence subject to forfeiture.Petitioners were co-owners of a parcel of land located in Barrio Wawa. ISSUE: Whether or not the State may be sued being that it has not given its consent. represented by the Office of the Solicitor General (OSG). The two cases were consolidated and Solicitor General filed a motion to dismiss both cases. Rizal (19. Respondents also constructed an artificial creek occupying 2906 square meters of their property. if its amount or value is manifestly disproportionate to the official salary and other lawful income of the public officer who owns it. 46800. From Amigable v Cuenca: where a governments takes away property from a private landowner for public use without going through the legal process of expropriation or negotiated sale. that the Three Hundred Fifty-six Million U. collate. the Sandiganbayan denied the Republic's motion for summary judgment.. The civil action may be based under Art 32 NCC and the constitutional provisions on rights against privation of property without due process of law and without just compensation. by virtue of the freeze order issued by the PCGG. 46801 against deprivation of property without due process of law and without compensation.‖ Hearings were conducted by the Sandiganbayan on the motion to approve the General/Supplemental Agreements. . is grossly disproportionate to. filed a petition for forfeiture before the Sandiganbayan pursuant to RA 1379 declaration of the aggregate amount of US$ 356M deposited in escrow in the PNB. They also filed Civil Case no. through the Presidential Commission on Good Government (PCGG). The Republic was able to establish a prima facie case for the forfeiture of the Swiss funds pursuant to RA 1379." The Republic filed the petition for certiorari. (3) that the said amount is manifestly out of proportion to his salary as such public officer or employee and to his other lawful income and the income from legitimately acquired property. The following facts must be established in order that forfeiture or seizure of the Swiss deposits may be effected: (1) ownership by the public officer of money or property acquired during his incumbency. HELD: YES. The basis for the forfeiture in favor of the government cannot be deemed to have been established and our judgment thereon. perforce. and (2) the extent to which the amount of that money or property exceeds. e. The funds were previously held by 5 account groups.S.

Thereafter. ISSUE: Is the Writ of Execution issued by Judge Villasor valid? HELD: It is a fundamental postulate of constitutionalism flowing from the juristic concept of sovereignty that the state as well as its government is immune from suit unless it gives its consent. 2002. the general law waiving the immunity of the state from suit is found in Act No. The Swiss accounts of the Marcoses had balances amounting to US$356 million. both dictated by logic and sound sense from a basic concept is that public funds cannot be the object of a garnishment proceeding even if the consent to be sued had been previously granted and the state FACTS: Petitioner Department of Agriculture (DA) and Sultan Security Agency entered into a contract for security services to be provided by the latter to the said governmental entity. which. as evidenced by their admittance regarding the ownership of the Swiss accounts. NLRC FACTS: Respondent Honorable Guillermo Villasor issued an Order declaring the decision final and executory. ISSUE: Whether or not the petitioner can be sue. Villasor directed the Sheriffs of Rizal Province. The functions and public services rendered by the State cannot be allowed to be paralyzed or disrupted by the diversion of public funds from their legitimate and specific objects. The petitioner charges the NLRC with grave abuse of discretion for refusing to quash the writ of execution. The petitioner faults the NLRC for assuming jurisdiction over a money claim against the Department. liability adjudged. on certiorari. hence the notices and garnishment are null and void.Ferdinand and Imelda Marcos were public officers. holiday pay.373. falls under the exclusive jurisdiction of the Commission on Audit. The Swiss deposits which were transferred to and are now deposited in escrow at the Philippine National Bank in the estimated aggregate amount of US$658. Ferdinand and Imelda Marcos had acquired and owned properties during their term of office. as correctly phrased. The funds of the Armed Forces of the Philippines on deposit with Philippine Veterans Bank and PNB are public funds duly appropriated and allocated for the payment of pensions of retirees. the doctrine only conveys. as appropriated by law. "the state may not be sued without its consent. On the contrary. and overtime pay. several guards filed a complaint for underpayment of wages. since the government funds and properties may not be seized under writs of execution or garnishment to satisfy such judgments. REPUBLIC VS. HELD: The rule. not because of any formal conception or obsolete theory. especially on Philippine Veterans Bank and PNB. plus interest. Petitioner. the NLRC has disregarded the cardinal rule on the nonsuability of the State. nonpayment of 13th month pay. A sovereign is exempt from suit. 3083. it may limit claimant‘s action only up to the completion of proceedings anterior to the stage of execution and that the power of the Courts ends when the judgment is rendered.372. where the Philippine government "consents and submits to be sued upon any money claims involving liability arising from contract. More importantly. pay and allowances of military and civilian personnel and for maintenance and operations of the AFP. guards were deployed by Sultan Security Agency in the various premises of the DA.43. night shift differential pay. is not really absolute for it does not say that the state may not be sued under any circumstances. ET AL DEPARTMENT OF AGRICULTURE VS. in any case. is based on obvious considerations of public policy. The universal rule that where the State gives its consent to be sued by private parties either by general or special law. but on the logical and practical ground that there can be no legal right as against the authority that makes the law on which the right depends. as well as for damages against the DA and the security agency.60 as of January 31. In this jurisdiction. filed prohibition proceedings against respondent Judge Villasor for acting in excess of jurisdiction with grave abuse of discretion amounting to lack of jurisdiction in granting the issuance of a Writ of Execution against the properties of the AFP. Pursuant to their arrangements. the petitioner asserts. Quezon City as well as Manila to execute said decision." its clear import then is that the State may at times be sued.175. VILLASOR. uniform allowances. express or . are hereby forfeited in favor of petitioner. A corollary. The Provincial Sheriff of Rizal served Notices of Garnishment with several Banks. it claims. a figure beyond the aggregate legitimate income of $304. The Petition was granted.

or if that is no longer possible. Col. Not all contracts entered into by the government operate as a waiver of its nonsuability. 3).. however. which could serve as a basis of civil action between private parties. Frankhauser and petitioner were being sued in their personal capacities for tortuous acts. San Fernando. as found by NLRC. Pampanga. On the basis of private respondents' position paper and supporting documents. Frankhauser and petitioner ―guilty of illegal dismissal" and ordered them to reinstate private respondents with full back wages. still the case could not prosper. . and obtain the server's affidavit for filing with the appropriate court. addressed the summons to Lt. private respondents named 3AGSasone of the respondents in their complaint. relied upon by the NLRC and the private respondents. were ever served on her. on the assumption that petitioner validly waived service of summons on her. The employer of private respondents was neither Lt. both original and amended. Col. Petitioner and Lt. If an appearance before the NLRC is precisely to question the jurisdiction of the said agency over the person of the defendant. Frankhauser failed to answer the complaint and to appear at the hearings. Petitioner appealed to the NLRC claiming that the Labor Arbiter never acquired jurisdiction over her person because no summons or copies of the complaints. in the case at bench. base in the Philippines could be served therein only with the permission of the Base Commander. which the Labor Arbiter deemed a waiver on their part to do so. They contend. Frankhauser and not the Base Commander. petitioner set forth only one issue and that is the absence of jurisdiction over her person. They. Frankhauser. was the U.S. Respondents do not dispute petitioner's claim that no summons was ever issued and served on her.S. III of the NLRC. the hearings and judgment rendered by the Labor Arbiter are null and void. to pay private respondents' separation pay.It is basic that the Labor Arbiter cannot acquire jurisdiction over the person of the respondent without the latter being served with summons. private respondents filed a complaint with the Regional Arbitration Branch No. the government is deemed to have descended to the level of the other contracting party and to have divested itself of its sovereign immunity. In effect. Pampanga. Summonses and other processes issued by Philippine courts and administrative agencies for United States Armed Forces personnel within any U. RuleI. Petitioner. against petitioner Larkins. HELD: No jurisdiction was ever acquired by the Labor Arbiter over the case and the person of petitioner and the judgment rendered is null and void. thus opening itself to a counterclaim or when it enters into a contract. does not constitute a waiver of the lack of summons and a voluntary submission of her person to the jurisdiction of the Labor Arbiter." petitioner argued that the attempts to serve her with notices of hearing were not in accordance with the provisions of the RP-US Military Bases Agreement of 1947. however. He instead. There is no allegation from the pleadings filed that Lt. distinction must still be made between one which is executed in the exercise of its sovereign function and another which is done in its proprietary capacity. that they sent notices of the hearings to her Notices of hearing are not summonses. the Labor Arbiter rendered a decision granting all the claims of private respondents. The provisions and prevailing jurisprudence in Civil Procedure may be applied by analogy to NLRC proceedings (Revised Rules of the NLRC. Respondent Labor Arbiter did not follow said procedure.S. appealed to the NLRC and participated in the oral argument before the said body. is conceded when the State itself commences litigation. and Cunanan (the new contractor ) for illegal dismissal and under payment of wages. Col. ISSUE: Whether or not the questioned resolutions are null and void." Implied consent. If he withholds giving his permission. a member of the United States Air Force (USAF) assigned to oversee the dormitories of the Third Aircraft Generation Squadron (3AGS) at Clark Air Base. Frankhauser nor petitioner. Be that as it may. he should instead designate another person to serve the process. However. This rule. LARKINS VS. Col. then this appearance is not equivalent to service of summons. In her "Supplemental Memorandum to Memorandum of Appeal. 1988. Lt. without qualification. Col. on the other hand. but these grounds were discussed in relation to and as a result of the issue of the lack of jurisdiction.NLRC FACTS: On August 12. Government.implied. She may have raised in her pleadings grounds other than lack of jurisdiction. is not. In the absence of service of summons or a valid waiver thereof. Col. This. Frankhauser acting for and in behalf of the U. Col. however. likewise. failed to submit their position paper. In this situation. Private respondents were dismissed from their employment by Lt. He found both Lt. Sec. The employer of private respondents.

66 belonging to Philippine Virginia Tobacco Administration. the amount held by said bank is subject to garnishment. PNB VS. even if it be true that the collision was due to the negligence of the chauffeur. The nonsuability clause raised by PVTA being a government owned corporation was also denied citing previous decisions held by the Supreme Court specifically citing that of Manila Hotel Employees Association vs Manila Hotel Company and to quote 'it is wellsettled that when the government enters into commercial business. thus. or extend its liability to any cause not previously recognized. what was formerly implicit as a fundamental doctrine in constitutional law has been set forth in express terms: "The State may not be sued without its consent. MERRITT VS.666.' damage accordingly in the sum of P2. ISSUE: 1) WON the Government conceded its liability to the plaintiff by allowing a law suit to commence against it. GOVERNMENT PHILIPPINEISLANDS OF THE FACTS: Counsel for the plaintiff insists that the trial court erred (1) "in limiting the general damages which the plaintiff suffered to P5." and (2) "in limiting the time when plaintiff was entirely disabled to two months and twenty-one days and fixing the . PABALAN FACTS: Philippine National Bank invoked the doctrine of non-suability in behalf of PVTA. 2) WON the chauffeur is a government employee or agent. the writ of execution be imposed immediately. Paragraph 5 of article 1903 of the Civil Code reads: The state is liable in this sense when it acts through a special agent. but by the United States government. The responsibility of the state is limited to that which it contracts through a special agent. By consenting to be sued a state simply waives its immunity from suit. Frankhauser and petitioner in their personal capacities.000 as claimed in the complaint.741. The chauffeur of the ambulance of the General Hospital was not such an agent. and employees. (b) in holding that the Government of the Philippine Islands is liable for the damages sustained by the plaintiff as a result of the collision. in which case the provisions of the preceding article shall be applicable . It does not thereby concede its liability to plaintiff. agents. Col. ISSUE: The petitioner is requesting for certiorari against the writ of execution authorized by the Hon Judge Pabalan regarding the transfer of funds amounting to P12.000. subject to its right to interpose any lawful defense. It merely gives a remedy to enforce a pre-existing liability and submits itself to the jurisdiction of the court. such awards will have to be satisfied not by Lt." In addition.instead of P25. We will now examine the substantive law touching the defendant's liability for the negligent acts of its officers. instead of P6. operated and maintained the dormitories at Clark Air Base for members of the USAF. and (c) in rendering judgment against the defendant for the sum of P14. who is an alleged agent or employee of the Government. Indeed. 2) NO. it abandons its sovereign capacity and is to be treated like any other corporation. duly empowered by a definite order or commission to perform some act or charged with some definite purpose which gives rise to the claim. by right of sovereign power.000 as claimed by plaintiff in his complaint. HELD: 1) NO. the Government issued an act allowing the plaintiff to commence a lawsuit against it." The Attorney-General on behalf of the defendant urges that the trial court erred: (a)in finding that the collision between the plaintiff's motorcycle and the ambulance of the General Hospital was due to the negligence of the chauffeur.Government which. HELD: The certiorari was dismissed without cost by the Supreme Court saying that the funds held by PNB is subject for garnishment. but not when the damage should have been caused by the official to whom properly it pertained to do the act performed. assuming that jurisdiction was acquired over the United States Government and the monetary claims of private respondents proved. or create any cause of action in his favor. Consequently.724. It is to be admitted that under the present Constitution.

: 69.:40. . 9.73/:0..065.5. 6 . 769. 6 . . 79:5.. 51.   "!& "   '& '0.#. %:63.5:. .5 #.9  1:4::5 7..4/..3 655....9 .51.96. 44/9: 6 .. 6. 1:76:.5:.3355.51%.616 .65  .  65:.65 .41 .7673:5.65  .31  .51 4.1. ..3 ...:70.. &. 6 .5..45145.1..45..9:9.65 .6.. 7..6.65: .  65:.65: : .65.4/569674:9.4: .65 && ...65 : 56./3.. &09.35 .. 65:.: 9.5.. .7.3594.6 103.65 69 06510. 79:5...6:.9 .3   .5131 9:70.. 6 .65 .69.51 .11:6/. ...&0.65: 79676:5 065:.1 . 65:.9 5.:0 98945.:.65 6 .6.:. ..65 6 .. ..606473.331 065:. . . .65.6506473:..0.4/56 967 79. ..: 6 .: ... 5 .515  && ...  .65 . ...43"005.31 .6796/..  '9:5649.956.: . :  ' 0..5 #.690.9 .669  ..6..9 1 7/30. #3775 .9 569.65 . "  :631 :/4.  65:.65: 9 79643.: ..9 .31.4/56 967: 5.9 :5 .3:  /6.9 694 6 69545.6 ..45145.5 0650311 ': /5 .6 .4/.65 65 .9:  ' 9..51 0. .: 7.: 6: 9.1.....9 69 56.65 9.31. 7.9 7..51 5 690 .465   65./3. /.. 65:. 65:.. 63365 79676:. 9:63.   '.9.036.5:..65  ..615.65 5..::.51 .0.....:.65796015: .65  '.663..::9.65: 69 796/..7.:.7673:5.65  5 .51 6949 13..935.93.: ..3 3..45.33.7730.5..9 .5 493 .65..  65:..:.33..

 &50 . .51 0.991 .5:.6 / .69. .5 3. .5.  : .519694   !&'&%'%  '& 5   ..65 .66./:1 ':::. 0. . 8:.9::1 : .. &794 69./3.5 101  ' 8:. .469.365 6 .9 .6 2: . 79:15.65 /5 065:191 5 690 ..65.69.: 6  .. .:69.5:.6 565 .6. / ..59 6 .65: 6 %:63.: 065:.9 .93 ..9 6 .94.5.: .:5 765.6 03. : 69 .: 165 0. 1:9.31 . . 9065..65: .9 .69 69 5:.915.45145.9.4.9.: .65   .73/:0.65  .: 0./3./..5 .9 .4.. 0...33.56. 4.:91.51  .9   .5 .5:91/:473&69!".659: 16 56. 73/:0..9.9 ./3 . :.  && .9 /5 5.51 .31 .46:79  .. 3756 .65:.11.: #.45145.1.6 79603.55 6 9.  69 .659: 95 :2 ..5..51:/3655.  ' 79676:1 .50: /.5.56   "   ' 7.65  ::45 .6 :/:.6 796/.&4:. 6.: ./3 . .2 6..41.5:9: #. .1. 6 .51 97  .9550::. 5  65:.65: . .30. 6 7/30 3.. .:5.65 '3.. 9651 .: 9 9:631  '  65:..1    %"&   '& : 79611 69 5 ..::4.9    .51 9694 . .  7150  .9: 964 47345.02.1.3.65:  .3:6 / 6/1  .7796 69 90..5.. &794 69.69.51 .4. 653 533 . 43365: 6 6..: 5.: 3..3: .9 4/611 5 69   :7. 79676:1.95. /9.33 105.659: . 4.45145.9 69 56..6 9:70..515.:56.6 ./3.36/:. 3756 30. : #673   &63.51 69 6 9/.65  .: : 56. : 6 769 ./5.: 33 .51.51 69 .9 : .5:. 79:5.5.. $:.4/... 0. 33 6 .45145.. 9 30. / .69..516...91 6.33.. ..:37976:  .  ' 49 1:4::.9 .9 16: 56.953.5 .65 0.9. . .945.33.5  ..51  0.   ' 50::.3.160. .9... . :/4::65 65 . ..9    6 $:.6.0.91.. ./0.941:.9..45. .. . .51 6.6  95 .3..4 ..616.59: 6 .:. 9...0650315:.4/...5 / 79:5...5 #. 6 .55 .9 0 653 ..6531.65 79676:1 / %:63. 1. ..510..6 . . 6315 6 . 1.5 002 .6.::473 .3.6 .65 !6:   9.4  0 069%:63.  69 .1 . 7673 69 9.5.: .6.0. :164  . 65:.9 .0.3 76:.11. :2 .51   .:0065:.:60..6.4  . 79676:1 .5 . 796565045.6 690 .:.25 / ..6.65.6 .65 69 90. 76:.65 .:.9:569. &0.51 0.4.9 0.9 69 56.9 69 56.4..9 .65:61/0... ..  .....5. 7673 0.  . 79676:1 ..4. 0.9.556.4 5.5..9 5: 69 479615.. .4. 5 65:.  #90:3  .1165 5 '635.910.65 / ..45.5 9/. / :.65!6:   . 7.65 !6:   .: .96 3.:. .93.5196947969.51 .9 79:5. . . :0 .7731.6 79:: . 51 51:9.6 565 . .  .08953.65 6 10.9 /651 .: 6 066915.30..5 ..45.:.1 / .  .9 0.9 :6...51.: .51 9694 7969.5 .: 69.65:.6 .. 653 5..:9461 '9.9:. 79676:1 065:.: :6 06550531465:. 441..6.767365.1/#96::69:3.4...33.:.6 ..:.6:.. :09.9 65 32: 69 1:32: '::/69:.. 9:.03.34616.3:6 ::. .44/969:6444/9:6.65 . &794 69.:70.. :91 .906: 69191 .3 9 . 4.53..5 67769.6 . :164 6 ... 79:5..65 !6:       . 69545.5 3...79676:..51796793:/4.:  ./:  ' 7.65.: .4.65 6 .5  . . /. 769 6 .0.9: ..9 ..66 :.9:65 .:.. 9.. 3    . /.06315/:.3 9694 7969.5 0..45145.33 16/..51 4730.51 79679:/4::6563365. 256 .1. 653.65 : 56. 069.91 . 5103. . 3...51 9/.1069:. 4:.5.. 519.9.5.. 0 &0 . 6 7/30 3.7673..5.4.79:5.. ...9 .:  .9653 :.3.51 .1 065:.: .5169.. 9:.  5 .0.65  9.0.65 65 .1 4. . 7/30 164. 4..1  && .556..:269469.31..  79643. :.   . 47345. .556.:.45145.9 1.65  .:.!"5. ..65 6 . 65:. #9:15. :.1 /.6 4. 50.1 69 . 65:. 3..9:..9 :0:  '. ..3 461 6 1:76:5 6 7/30 3. . ..6.9 1:9. 3756 7673 6 .0. 769 /5 ..56. 79676:1 . :.: /6.. 69 .110. 5..3 6 ...: /5 56 .  .96956. .51 9..96956. 7633: 65 .:...51 :164 6 .1 065:...: / 155 .

 60.6 973. 90: 6 : 763.9.31  .: 30.1 .5 9:76515.::41 .56 .:  9.5.9  .....:.51 .. 6369: ..1 ...9.0 . 6 . 650345 6 . ./597. 30.: . :.33 064450655 .  65:.65 6 .5..659: 79. 791 .1 .51 .7..3 5 . 0.65 0.9 :00::69: :. .5. :51 / 9:76515..6 .65.5.5:.. 79:..33065.51 61 .65  . .9 69 56.5.007.5.6 .7.0: 79::1 ..' & 931 .65  9:76515.650345  #.65 0 .51:.6 973. 6 '..3 65:. .: .6 / ./63:1 .9.0.9.9 7...51 :..65  ' 8:.6 .9 .1.. .6 .69.3. 6 /9.. . 60. 796:65 5 .51 5 60 / 9. 0.51 .94: 6 60 6 30..94 6 60 6 .31. .6 1:5.   6 ..5 6 . 6.9.. 30.0.65: 6 . .1 .9: .6 &0.313 4.5. 30.: 44/9: 6 .5..91 533 .9.7.1 / .7765.9.69.#96:65..  65:. . 30. 6  # 3    .5 ...3: ... .9.51  9:76515.08:050   "! &%%  '& "5 . ..65 6 9:76515. .9.51 .65 31 519 .. .41..9 .  #3775 65:. .25 69 .0.5. 79:15. 1:5.9.. .1 . 3    6. 6.0.65  && . 9 0650311 / ..3 . 150 .9.9 /5 56 0647.1 04/9    /.: .3: 9 . . . . .&0   9..659: .6 :6 :0 9. &794 69.: .. 8. : .94: 6 60 :..9: 4:.65: . 7673 . :/0.659 3916   65 .1 / .51. " 69569 56 3659 .3. 3695.9 :00::69:  "5 ..5 .545.  #9650 6 %.5156.51 5. . 6369:  507./0. .08:01 5 69 ..51 .5. .650.. #3775:  5 .. .659: . 7. 5 .9    / 103.9..33 / : ..65 .     7..9  .56   .6.365:.9: 0 :.556.  #.5. 6. 763.1 :65 :0.. /.9.3:6 .4 .5:9  '9 9. 65 /9.51 .: . .: . 7673 5 . 4..9 76:.65  6 . 9..5.4.:09. 6 .: / 796/. 65.: .51.5.659: 4.5.3169/55065::. 30.9  7.9: 2565 .9. .659: 065. 30.: .  .65 0.1 .. 93 765 .9 76:. . 469.0.4/..5. 6 &0    9.9 .: . 469. 6 .3 8:.514 .0 7...9 9:76515.. ..9 :695 0..: #.9    1:5.6  "5/9.33 .1 195 .7.5.5. 6.65 6 .65965901. #96:65.: 3.65 6 ....55. " 69569 5... ..4 .5.65 195 . & :.5.45 :99..:. .33 .5.3 7996.. / 141 .: 065.51 507.1 56. 9:76515.51 .9.6 : .946:. 6503 6 .

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

 0.::.  . 5 :.69 6 #6:.5::5... 7669 145. /.3 . 796565045.:0645.65.96956.  && 1011 .0.:. .5.65 69 . 9:631 ...4 6 .: 0 : .2 5 .5 .65 5 .6 / 331 .: 60.6.7.65. 069.: /5 56 065:.0..659631. ..6 .3.65.31.5.:...9 6 #/30 692: . 60...65 : 9/ 151  ..9  0.7 .33 ..51 64450.. 7.:  .:563..606:.6 .:6.6 :33 .6 .65 . ..::..:   !#%!"'& &&  '& #9:.. 6 796/.6 :.65  ' 069. :.65:.5 .3: 4...7796..7 :.51:335.::4 . .47: 58:..506.51 ...47:. 90. 90: 6 .:.47: .3 . .5....656.:1 .76:.51:5: 59 .3 59. 7669 145. .. 5065:.65   '9 .1 : 6 .0. . 9...6 4:: 76:. &09.: . !6   9.:.65:. 79.: .3 6 . . 69545.. .65:  1:09..25  .065:. 6 ..76:..65 7969.35/.

.03. 555 /119 /..3...   . . #950 6.07.1: /1 .53..3.379:.65:631/. &794 69.:33.6.51 .516.9.95 .91 :6  #515 103.3 69769. .5.653 79.51:.5.65.7.:.:79:65. :.: .6%565 9.53.65:25.  5 .594 %565 9. : :/:.. :.65  9.65: /1..51 . '%" .:   "&!!& "%'" '& '::.5.#9506.. : .53..:360. 6  ..96956. ..4511  : 5065::...9 . 10:65 6 .33 .: .:33:. 63..65 6 .  6 .:./11950.65:.313756:056.:.9.3 69769.: .#9506.51 63.&& 9:1 ..6 / 103. #950 6.37569:.53.1  && . 3.53.:&0..1  .69.3 .53..0.369769. :.6..:. . 790.1  .#630..511 .3796:656 37569:.: 33 .35.9.65. .33065:191.1:63.6 %565 9.9.65. #950 6..6. ..61 .36 .0.369769.6 069769.65 '6/119:7.6.5161   .65065:44.6103.65 31 .6 .9..911 .1:/1/.# 79:..5..1 ..369769.6.65  ..94$..65: .65:.9910.31 65 .969533.53.007. .6 511. 9651 .6.654.9  %565 9. 65 7/30 /115 6 065.. # :..3: /.5: .0:%5659.4 .:53315 % !6   &%  #.. 6 #&" : 0.6 .#630 959:631 .3 69769..3. ...1 .659: 065.: .:. ': :53.9...93%5659. .

6 .. " 903.65 .9 !6 ..65 5 93.  65:.6..

.

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

.6 .: .:  .. 6 907960....3 ..0 5. ..: 6 .9 69 56. 345..3 79:65 5 . 6330.55.3 3.59 3.51:  .65 .3 %5 5 . 6 6..5 .. : .476: %1. 7. : 47. /61. 69545. /5 90651 / 69 69545.5/3 79:65 79679.5/3 79:65.5:9 6 5.:1  .773   .6/15. 964 ..59 3:3.65 964 :0 .5/3 79:65.655 519 .6 .:  . 5.3.9 . 50::. '.6/9   . 6919 ..6 0 &0.51 75. 6/150 .33 69. :  .0.659 .69. &794699 "5 ..45.511 .3 %5  6315 ..919. .:9891535. :4 6 #   50315 5.65.95.65  ' ' 31 .:1 65 067: 6 '.3 %5 61  99: .69  .: 6 .5. .3..1 ..6 . '.77. 7.3 79679.69 6 5.: . .6'.65  6 .3.9.. .51 46.#651 :6943.31  && .9:.336: .: :1 5 . 3. 6 :. 519 . 50.: ..  .::15.: .  . 796:6 6 &0. "5. 6 77. 7673 06476:5 .61  "5  "0.3 79679.5: 56./3 79679.9 .99.65  6 69 '. 1 .65.656.6 .: 56. . 796:6 6 &0.69  .9:. . . . :.. .: /5 9991 .6 . :695 79:65 .969  56. '. 69. 10. 06:.3: .: . :43. 79::65 695 065.: 79:.96 . / .51 069769.. 3.25 / .6 . .77.3: 99:1 . 10:65 .::::1 . :60.:  65 .65 /5. 6330. 517515. 61 '6330.0.. 695 065. 69.. 6 .: .65661  3.77..59 :631 ..3: 69. 94.1.9.5 ..95.69.. 6957690 . 6 .: 0644.50 . 3.. 69545. '.695065. 47.95. 6 '.95.0. . 61 631.33 :794 .: 6 5. 3. '. 0..: 1050 :.: 6 69 0..9.691:/5:4/3: 46..95..69 6 ..  16: 56.6 .&794 69. 77..:1 065. 69545.65. 476: .3 5. ..: . !.3.025 /. 763.3: 99:1 .:.6 5..656150697966:65. 94 6 3.95  69 6: 3.5:9 69 1.9  :1 5 . .:  .65  6 .907.1 ..:.:  5031 69 4/9.50 . 61  ' 6330.65  6 ...  . 10:65 6 .'.51 :695 06445. ... :5: 6 5..0.6.3 0647. 765 5. 9:15 . 0.65.:.9 47.51 59.9 6956.5 69.963 /651 / 75.6 &0./3:.59 8.

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

 03.089 .6.1:..::0. 79610.65  '.51:...65 6 06065.. 79679 . 06065.: .: 69.51 .9.5 . 064 519 . . 16 56..2 69 5:. :473 9.: 69 .3 69 7/30 069769.03.9 095 6 0679. .: . !""  3 .1 &.6.1 79950: 5 .. ": 16 56.3.9. /. .: 69 ...51 .. 5..65517515.65 6 4507. :.. ..:65 .76:..50 .51 6 79615 . /. 7976: 6 .

:  :.65. ! 941690:6. 195.5:4::65  . 769 :7.9   . 6 9:.#3775:  && .:3.:..515331.656 769 / :..0.5 5....50 6 .:....490.6969094    ' 1.4.:  .65:.9:../3.4..: ..3.3 1.65. 065:... 69.65 6 065. 5 69545. .65 0 69 69545.0 6 .931..65 9 .9 .3 63... . 369 069. .331 .45:./.5: 0 79..65  . 79603..65 !6  .3 93.79610...9 69 56.796:65:66969769.5 :6 .:.  . .9 69  .5. 93..51.65 6 .5196//9    ' 5 6 .65  9.51 1:...6 .65 856 ::1#9603./9..2 ..#3775:.96956.: .51 .9/.: ..51 79679.65:  .9.5:  && .: .06065.85669545.1. #3775: .  69 .90650951 :0... .9     #9:15.9. 190.515.9.9  ' 795073: 1..05030.6. : 56.51 0#9:15.559 . 9..5: 0 / ..: 4..4.51/.. 150.95.5: 6007.31 5 .3796015:. 069769.045.9..0.:. 3:65 549.511. : .57.6 5.4.3:  " !& '!  '& 6 4 .:6311669.51 51:.5.4:::1.679646.!6  .5 6 .. 856 69545.1.6 065.53.50 . :.9..95.9646969545.. 6 9:.55. :..: 6 .15.65 6 ...6 90:.:. : /.145:.: 9 5.:6 .51 10:65: 4. .1  '069.:6..65!6 . ..9 .65 ::1 / 59..945.96 .9 69 .. %7/30 6 . 10. 0.3 796015: .  :  ' 3.9 79.1 :/0. 3.4 4. 79:9.65:  .: 5:.51145.5 .6.: 06:5 .7/303.9 .1 .9.65.3699676511.: 5 .5045.   #9:15.65 6 79:65: . 5:.9.::47. 964 69 69545.5: 6007.90     79603.: 069769.:56    %&& $!"  '& "5 /9.65: /.1 195 ..5:    ...579.53.9.7.5103195    ' 93.. .56007..6.945.31.4769.25769 "5 .: 67.5679679.5 .59 69 5096.51 .939. 069769. 90: 6 .51.7. 50..6094   '.556505.9.1 .69545.90:. 7/30 3.1 / 5.9 455 .5 .. .9.3 1.1 195 .35: 6 . .09.2 065.90.6..65 6. ...: 6 .33 519.:691/.:  '46:.669. 56 9:10.145:. 69545.5 ..5 .519.. .65:. ..4..96956../34.::    ' 1.51.51. 695 769: .50 6 .65:60.4. 769: .6 .95.51   ./353.51 065.5175:45..51  64465.3 145.5193.: 5.50.5 :. 769 6 ..2 065.:  5. .65  7/30 0.9.51 .65 6 .. .. 69.51 93.5 6007.5. . .9 .7.656. .656:. .53..65 .35../365:.:  793: .3:   '15. 6 .7673.:.3.51:..50..51/ :1 5 .1.5 4...0:9653..4..65. 3756 7673 .. 490. 50.:::.0.  69195 4 .33 10.6 .: . 069.5:.65: .5 .: :5: .5 6.3 50.95: 65 .31 .506 . 796.5 10.65:.:6336:    ' 275 6 6919 . 763.64.65856 :3..6.9... :631 16 .50 6 ....9.3390:09.6: . 796015:5030. . :.51 94..65 19:56 65 9:1 .#377569545. . 7515 03 0. 964 6350 .945.7.69.51 065.3 796015: 7515 5 . 69545.51 79615 69 .51 .... 5.346 763. 6315  .5 511.51 5 .69545. 964 .069.::6...9 8771 .51 :.16.: ::1 79615 .9 7/30 692:  7/30 10.65: 6 .0.: .: /..9. 0.3 631 56.

: 90651 .4.9 . 15.06. :..569545.. 7960:: . 6: .045..659 9:51 /0.. 1 . 6 5.0 .6 3.5:4.9.33 "5. 5 ..00:1.9  9966 ..65 :.045.33 .796015 . 44/9: 6 .9.: . .6..1.6.9 6 ..   ' .1.69. 7.0.5..:5.662 6..4.7..9. 493 .9 .  519 :0.:/4. 5. .65   9.33: 69 9:5.9. ..9.145:. 6 .. 69..33 6751 0 : ..6.65  6 %   /. #. & 6: 9.9.#3775:  &&&   .65 ...03: 6 47. /../3..5. 964 ..51. :.145:.65.9.33 964 769 6 .51   ' 06445.33: .556..65 331 ..963 6 .1 9:55 65 / 65   5 . .5. 796015 : 1/.3 694.045.65: .. 19.#9:15.:..9 #9:15..51 .9516. .659 6 905 43365: 6 7:6: 964 ... 5. : 56.5 47. 3.2933.: 5:. 9.: #9:15..65   '9.97 1:05.1969545. &5.51.4 7. &5:65 5. 856 69545.1 ..9065.941 / .39.  ' 7673 .9.1 /9621655. .6 &0.: 69 469 .51 6949 ..513. ..6 .3. 5 . 065.0 .659 9:51 ..9:55:5.690:: 769: 79:.007. #9:15.6 69545.9:  65 :55 : 3.9 .   ' 47.03  6 . :51 /  979:5.. 0.9: 4 964 9:55 : 56.::45 .: .4. 65:.0.51 44/9: 6 .0.69.5  6 .9   . 0 : 5 0. 5 . . 964 769 6 ..5 3691:  . :::65 65 !64/9 6:&7.  0 : 46:./3   ..... #9:15.  "&#&'%& !!"&%'"  '& .. / 065:191 7515 .

0..69: 31 ..3   '9 .  ... 796:0.:  5 0.5:. 7/30 .1: 6.5:.5:.51 79..:.51 .65959:51   %!%  '& 8:.50  .19. .65 6 .:06515367  ..045.1.9. 7/30 796:0.60 . 796015: 9 76:.9... 7.9 .: 7515 .69: .9.5:9. 0..7651 515.3 6 77.9 .67556.321 6.  56 47.6556350.

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

6 . ..9 0.515.65  79::1 : 9. #..:1  .1 5 .. :.  47.6. 45.::91 33 56.9   ': : 6  9. :92 964 . .. 47.5 .69..69:5    #.145:.25 6 9966 . 065.5.: #9:15.9.5 ..4 :90 6 .: 3.5 .. 4.335 .656. ..55.659: 065. 064 .1 150 6 : 5.3..5../3.1 .0 .045.::47..65 . 796015 : .. 7673  .5..

345. 6 :695..: .0..9::.6.. : .769735.95 0.9. 06507.. .09.9  '.6.6.

34.. :0050. 6 3352  : .. 79679. 6 ..65  0  5 ..5. :.. 3.

3 :3. 6 3.0.6 0 .: .7. .690 1 . 03: 0.

945.51 :3. 1..65 .

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

941 690:   ' #3775 69545.9. / 90:1 69.: .: 7.:65:6. 9.:  .9 0.95  519 .5179:65.5 .. 145. ..: . . 16: 56.03:9:10. .  '5 0.  '9 .: :695.145:.:34.. 5.:699.5  ': !6.65  && .  ./.51 965 . 5. &. ..64.65 .: .69.. 9 56.:695.5 .:1 / .::.9. .: .93 32: . 4. . : :695 9.3:6 . .51 :695  ..1 &. .9:794 .65 6:0 . 5 %. 5.99..5.9 164. .95 . .. 69 ..369:10.. :/4..33 :0 011 9..6 4.65  /6. : .65 .9 :. 79:: 796:65: 6 . 653 9:10..0.6.. .6 .:7.5..465. .4 ..:109:.9.9 . 9.65:4731964. 0.: 7969697995./10..556.: .31 160.9651035.6. 9:10. .6 64 .. 3.9 : .. .9/ 0. 9. : /651 .69691:. ..: . #3775: /5 517515..1.1  /. #3775: .69..: 56. .656 :0 65::  ' #3775 69545. 795073 6 .1 &.5 90: .5 : /. ..773: 4:. . .3 /.65 69 65:: 0644.5: 56. :695. .94: 6 .. 6 #3775 :695...3/.9..65 .#3775 .:03.65 6 .90:.::9.:.99.9:10. :0651 964 .: 5.: 56.6 / 03:   . 6 .9.3.3 3.9 69 56. :2 .95. ..9..5 .: .35 .: 3..:3.95 .7 1. /.51:7. &.. .69  : 5 0..: .: 0644.9.:306473.145:.9.: 9:10.79676:..: 69545.56.: / ...65.3 !0::...:: .: 3.6 / #3775 ..69..5  '9 : 56 769.: 769 .69.94:  '.31 ..1 .1 .96 . 490..9.99.5.2 :6 '9:.6 .

. .. 34.: . .9 5 0. 06507..6/.: :695 9.:. 9:.345.65 6 . 6 . : .9: : ..: / .1.4.. 769 735.90. 09..9  '.:  '9 4..14..9. 6 :695.  79:: 69 4731  :/4...6 . .65..6.0.5:..  / . 6.: 065:5.

 :.65  0  5 . 6 .. 3.5.. 79679...34.. :0050. 6 3352  : .

 03: 0. . 6 3.0.6 0 .690 1 .7.: .3 :3.

65 .1.51 :3..945.

: 5.790311964.5  .9: : 334. : .9 /. 9 97. . 6.50  ' 691: 47361 6336 .945.39.9.99.99.69.6 :64 79:65: 651 . /.46:.963  !69 16: .:: .9 16403 5 .:5"365.9 56. 7.51 .5...: ..65.1 / .510.. :63  ' ./145:1 /.5.69 .9  .9 .:...3365.: .50   ' 67565 .:: 519 3.76..490./3:1 .65:6.5769.. ..0.9  &6 . / 56 4.941690:/9.5: 6336: .:56..350.. 066:: .3695..6.5 0.9.4: %6/9.33 :/0.9 ..: 56. 43..56. :..9.: .::51.65.9 '9./695..: . .5..16::6 .. 6909.9. .9 :....:3.145.5 7. & !..6 7.52 . 90: 6 .6  4.654.65   :.69   %&%"%'&"!  '& 9. .5 964 . 1:. #3775:  ' :. .. & 5   '9.5: .6569:10.&!..5   ' 631 490. 90: 6 9:10.:9:10.9 .. 9:.9 : . 5 .07.3 9.6 . 6   ' ..5: /695 5 .3 .77.. 99.556./3 0647.77. :0 ....947361/.6 765.:65 /96.9 . .6.:.1 9 5 .3.  ' 9 3.: 6929: 5 .: .9 51 . 16: 56.9:  9 490. #3775: 5.5   .&19.9769. . 6.: 4.::769.9 :.. 5 .69 56 3659 065.99... 4.90..9.: /064 479::1.51 .: .6 .5 .  &665 . .369545.

:.31..51.9 473645.5.6 . .. 6 79..1 . 47..9. 065:.76 .4: ... /915 6 7966 6 :0 47.50 679.   ' % 03.: 95.. 964 .3 ....: :70.43  9.:: 9 .0.51. 79679.65 /0.3 65:3 6 .: 79611 / ...9 :/0.3 35 5 "365. .65 4..9 :.6 .:656 .:  15:  5 6919 ..9 .4769..: .51 : 0995... .14.51: . 9:76515...33 / 765 .65 .#3775::56. 9. . %:76515. : .65   '3.9 . 6   "5 . 644::659 065.9 47.#3775:.: . 6. ..65 519 ..65 :.: .0.9 69 56.:65: 5 ..5. .9469  .51  . .:6. 5 06550.9 : 56 9664 3.69: 519 .:  && .90. #3775 449./9... 9:76515. 69 16/.65 0..656915:6 . & . 9:76515.65 .: .4:%6/9. . . %#..9:76515..9 9:15095.6 .9:603.

/.65 4.36 . 5064 191 : 964 ..5. 065:.1&.656915: 6 . /.51 .::945.:65 6 :0 473645..65.9. 9..  .90.5..& 3.5.:47361506550.  &  69545.   7...65. #3775: / 9.::  9:15 5 .5.50 679.9   6 #.4:.

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

:!6  . 031 9:.. 0.9: 6 .0. 65:.. . 1:09.. 0..:  9.5 69 .3: 6 .: 315 0.9.9  79:: 796:65: 5 .3 60.51 031 .: 5.69.9 6 .6 6.9: 5 .9.9 .9:9. 6.65 0 63.91 6.79650 '79..3 60. 0. 79650. . 4.6:9.6 .6 6.06.56.4 793 . : .9964 . 7.65 . 4.65: .9 0647655.3: .51 0..65 569 . :.51 155 . 6.   '%!& #%&  '& #969 .. 69 79650..9: 6 3 9/.. 6 51:. 964 6.33656.3%3.9 6 3:3.9:565 0647655.

.. 5.1 44/9: 9 6925 . 3.9.3. :4...65  . 4736 6 ./69 69. 9:76515../69 565  9:: . : .5.65.. 3...5:769. . 9:76515.5  95 7..96763.5 '9.65 &90 . ...: . . 6 6: .659 ..51 519 .331 .9.4. .31 !..3 .

51 76::::5 56 910.51 :. 0.: 69 . . 9651 ..5.556.1 69 1391 .  50.6.7. 3.65 69 3....51 .51. .51 61 /0.6 1:4:: ..65 .  .1:4::.1  969  ..6 69 06330.445.9.  7673..65: 6 . 5.95..: .0:145:.51 .5. .5..4.6 .   5 6/3.: 69545.1 . / .6...6569. &.51 06:.51.1 964 . ..:.  && .51 .5 : .9. / /96..  ' :.4 . :.: 69 64::65: 0644.3 5.0.513.3.51 / :1 .51 .9.4 ':46.9.6:  #. %7/30 6 .932565.  #..51 79:.6.6  .69 6 .. 7.:../6.560519. / .3 6 .963 6 . 3 965.3 : 533 .7.1 065.0065.6: 06330.3: 6 .: 6 .336.50 6 .65  #5:.:3 4.691 06330. 064 519.5 / . 631 5 0.009 .9 :631 ... :.0.659: 06473.65: 6 3.5 .96 ..3: 69 .65 65 69 .17..5..1 / :.5:.:.. 64 .5:..51 43.9.9 094: ...69 6 .. 69545.. ..656.:6. 3 965..6  6506 &.6: . 9.3 /5.. 60. :. 36.9. .5.51 69 .:.: / 5.: .. 69 .65: .5:. 0.6 065:.5156.9.. . 3.. ...65 6 . 4. ...65/9.6 5..90363.: 6 901 ....   &!'"& &!'"&  '& 5 5111 7.:. 09.0: 145:.7. 95. . . &.1 5 . 0.45.9: 5.9 6 #/30 692: . 06473.: 6 490.9 69 56.. 36. 06473.5:. 7.6: .4..69 .51 7976: . .: 6 .5.35.69545.9 :631 / ..:.69.5.6 0.6 .3:6 79...: 6 . : 5690..7731 .659:14.5.0: 145:.4 .: . .531.51 5:050 6 .5:.. &09. 7.51 64450.  .. ...1 / 609: 69 . :.6.: 65 .3. 609 69 . 5. 069.:1:0511..5.3965.:9. : 796941 .  9/ 4.5.9.5 14..: 0644. .379:65. &.9.. #3775: .6 .6 7.1 / 609: 69 .5. ../3 ....1 .9.65.006915.51 .51 .65 461 . 6 :.6 :0 065.... 6   :8.903 6 3.0.: :0  ..9 769.... .956&..9.9... . 519 . / :1 5 ./3 . .51 6/3./3 6 :5 69 /5 :1 ..9. . 4.: .6: ..51 63./. :.65 56.3 .: #96506%... 03.5..69.65 6 : 56. /..6.9 065:5.51 .:79:65.91 . 31 .3.5 . .6 ....9 5. 9:765:/3 609: 69 .   . 94 6 .7..6 ..796769.:..: 651 / ./365:..5:769.3::    9 .9 659:7 .3 3:3. 69 4.9 4. . :.069.0.  0 :.5.:65 .9964  .3 69 907960./3 0 ..65 4.  ' 145:.51  5111 :. 56.6: . 7961 69 69 5.6 562 .  /0..556./3..:..: 56..0. 796:79 .5..9.3:./3 .95 5.659: 0..51: .51  5111 :.:# . /365: .51 065...51 5 .6 . 6 .  %! :  ..6..9..51..:065:5. .659:. 769. :.5. :065:5.4 ..9./9. 16: 56.: 065:5.56. .0.65: 5190.9: .5 .516007.1 &. 0.515.5 ..50 6 .0.65 631 56.656... .5.5.5169. 3. 7. .3. 964  . . ...5.  ..6/:1:4731964. . 6 3.: . 3 965. .5:.96 . 69 3.165 .9 69 56..9 69 6506 &.0 69 6:5.5. 69545..1 .5:.55514. .9 . 065.6 9:..51 9..1 /:0609:69.5.5:.4 76:.5 0.9651.910.9 69 '6169.5.69.659: 69 1.5.1 36. 1.  !9.:  5 9. .65 5. . :695 :. 49 60 69 .69545. 5.6.02 6 9:10.9:10.769.. 910.9: .9.0. :./5.9:76515. .9. .4065.. 95.51. 507.1 /5 7. .656  5111 :.0: 145:. 145:.1 3.  ' .656.: 609: 69 .  55069769. :.65.:560.9.. 609 . 3. 065..69.0. 797. 1 .69.5... :. 9.0.3 79:65.5.0. / . /:1 .6 .6.."919!6   && .1 / 609: 69 .

6. . :.1 .65 :  '61696  % !6 .3.3 79:65.6 / 795. .955.: 519 .33795. /0.0.65 0 ..06.5 .9. : 56.91 / .9.51..3.0.616:6:566/:. 065.9.65.5.: 69769..39 6..1 5.:.0 6 .. 5 8:.9.: 964 56905 .33.  ' 3 965.9.9.5. 6/3. ..5 511.. / /96. /9. .4.1 .03 69 47145.17.6:0065.0.6.64::6569. 150.6 .0..65 .51 .0: 145:. 9.56 ..7.4 5 . 17. 5.915.6/79:91.. 69 7. .3:3.0915::6..556. 065.9.6 .6 .0.1  .915.5:.65..4 ... . 64 .0.5. 0.. 51.915.45.6519 .5  6 : .3 69 0.51...69.2 69 :31 6 3.65: 6 .. 609 69 .:3 69 ..9. 33 6 .. 9.: 065:5.5:.769:. 6 .:5.66269.6 /95 . :. 3:3.065. 036.33 .::41 .5.9. .3 69 0.0.51. 1:05.6  .3 9769. 69 .6/9.64. :..15.65  5 !.6:0065.45.65.:65: . 511.9. :631 5..910. :695 :.65 4.35.39.9...6.. 069769.... .065.5:.9:70.0.:.  . 69. .6/:14731964.65 .02 6 910.65  5  ..95 5.19.19.9 79679. 5 .: 5.9.0.

51:6.9.5.:931..  .6.:::1/. &9 31 65 0.  65.6 / :1/79.65 .6 / 7.. 796015: 5  ..6/0.: 51: 5 .:5 . ..45..5..95:45.: 33 . 69 :09.5.51 69. ' 6919 .6 .... 06473.  ' 50.77. &.3..33 3..91: 31 . 7. .51 0.111 '59:. " ' ###!& &  06473.: 065:5. :..445..  631. 10:65  ':  . 145.65: ..93. #3775: .3 3.  .9 796015: 5 . .4 7. . / .65 69 .. 79679.:.3. 9.6/79611/.6 :.50 11 56.#377569545. 9.505.4.45.50.: :0 145.6.9 .31 69 1:97. . 6 903..6 5690 .  5694 ./3 .   #%' !'"%'%& !%  '& #. . 769 6 . 50 5.160.3361 . 145.3 93 .50  ' ..65 6 796015: .: 94. 793 31 .: . 465.5:.. :5...10:65/0. .65: 6 7/30 7630  :/9:45.5:.3 5.7/3051:0.773 . .51 .69 '. ..5 &09..4.31 964 1:4::5./3.: 9891 / 3.  . 16: 56.3. .5179679./69 9/.9 69 56..69 03: 6 ... 6 0.1 /5 796:3 9. 6 .5:. :09.65 653 7 .51 .50 69 . .51. 9 .5./. 7.. 6 ...1 :. 5 690 .5.45.51 ..336.3 .00691. 0.510. 6 0.96956.9. 10:65 515 .50..3.91:  '  .:4.9  :9..91: 9 17361 / &3.. :09.: 6 0.9   .779679.51 .31   .1   %# &"%  '&  9.6 . 6 465 03....4: 6 .0.4.:. 069.964 :. 6 0.556..: .:  5657. ..779679. 51:. :09.99.51 &3.1/3. 0699:76515 .9 ::1 .0: 145:.  && .9 95191 . / :1.3 .65 : 99:1 ..6 7.. 195.: .9. .956565.  #9:. .45.6 .  .50  '9..95:45.545..96:794::6.9..3 7.  .9  .. 19:65 6 7/30 51:964. 9..  && .6 . 145. : .1 69545.:90:..65 . &.51 7/30 :90: 95191 / .56. 95191 .7950736:..  '9. 065. 69.33/.51:7006/0..6 :.. :.:  .65 . 3 965. 6 .:  : /.. 065:5.91 5.9/59.65  ::1 / 9:76515.1 / .:1 65 6/6: 065:19. 4.06473..556. .1/5.6 / :1 .5.65 . 69 9.9.5:. :09.6 .:95191 :50 69545.9.: . 0. !606:.7. 03. 369 069. 6 . 46.9...969 .369:70. 69 5197.65 .51 .: 6 7/30 51: 4:.. .51 5  .3. ..659 7. 6 0.6 . .: .45.0: 145:.511 . :09. . / 0691 / .:.: 69 1. 06473.. 7.51 :9.3 ./69 9/..&.3965..1 .5 &09..77.65 4.. ./:15199.5.941690:6.5. 34. :..0.50:  5.

360.9065.9 0.964:.:1 65 .3 9651 .2: .579:: .9.3 9...:   ' /.65 6 .5 .:  .   :695:47..0..../.0. 4. 59. .3.6..69.:56.: 065:5. 9:10. 3. 964 ...96.. ..930. .0.:165../3. : /..51 79.5.&.5:. 4. &. &.65 6 069.:6950. .5 93 0.51.6.: . . .:. .53::....65 .3 .94.:0 76:..0. 5:951 5 .. 9 ::50 6 :695. .. / :1 ... 56..773:5..656 . 65:.3 5:3.5 / 56 3.

65 .::695445.65 0 . 9. .  4731 065:5.6 .51 . 1751:  ' 93 : 56..9 065.5 7..: 565. 4.33 065.: 141 . .0.9.:065:5. 679.:.065.9: 5.6 .. ...69545.9.  .9 6 . / :1 519 .33 .: 5.. 56.65  .: ....: 6755 ./5 79::3 69 47313  79:: 065:5.56.0.6.51  : 065011 5 . .9.6 / .4./:63..50:  ' &..16:56. 1:0511 . .9. 4.5 0904:. 5. 5. 69545.:3 6.. 1:.1 . &.::. 6. 6.4...0.6 ..96 .3 3.91 5. .. :70. 69 ..  65 .9 .:3 064450: 3.4:/:1 '&.4  69 5 .1 .903.. 9.69.3 3.. / 4.:3 . 59..&. 065.6 . 33 6 .

 796941../3. 90:6.5 4651 03.  '!: %'"%""%&'%  '& ' 9.: :69550.569. / :.0. 16: 56.:5 69 7/30 /115 .::69550.651065.65. 8:.6 ..7..336..5511.   &.6 .3:  95 7. &.6/ :16535.0631. 465 03.9.50.9:5.659. 065:5.773 9 .7.1 . 1:0511.6. 06473.  79:: 69 4731  #9:.0..510.6.: 79679. 5 ..9 0.19.65 4:.9./3.: ..65:  5 . 1:. 3.: .  69  .9 ::1 !6. 79.::41 ..9.91: 03..   .. !6   : ..93 065:.6 .51.79679.335. :09.511 . 964 .51 :.0. ..9.0.. 065. 5.: 56. 6 69:.1 5 ..  / . 5..6 / :1 765 .0.5.0 !6    .0.  .5.1 5 "365.5 65 0 : 0. 6 7/30 69:.9:.1 /.9. 03..90:1655.91 5.3.76  .644::65651.7. 0.4511 / #   .. 09.. 4.:065:5..: .3. . 69545..33 / 4.0.:  . 4. 0.0.56..9  .6/:5::065.4 5635 3.9:5 964 065..4: 6 . . :.5.4 4:.6.0.6 64465.5 .9.4/. ..0.//96.9.6 .5.0.4:  0. .. 90: 6 .: /141. 465 03.950. 6 . :. 93. .: . .0.5.3 5.: /5 .  .5.

9 69:/69.5: .9.9 3.. 9891 /651 ..3 %:690: 962: '..51 76:. :51 / .1 .65.911.36: ..659  '9.. ....9  .5 69:. .65:  ' &09.51 !.4 6 7.564.. 50::. 9.3%:690:79.: 5 .9.9 6 903..50331 69962165 .9 : .: 56.659 / 0.135 '79676:1. .6 .9 6 903.1..65 . /119:  %.67.969  !5 6.9  .3 647.5 96.:  93: ..9 7.: 993.5 "915. 5. &09.7733.9 .6 565: '.7730.65699065:19.3 %:690: .65  #.9 6 903.51 !.51 065.:151  50  .9 ..: 7.1 : .9 .. 9651 .51 !.6 64490.5 :/4.. &09. 3.5....5..5 .5..9.9 .659.5.: :/4..: 9891  "5 6 .9 .9..9 .9.9 '4/9 05:  69  ..4/9 305: :46.51 93.305:::15 ..7730.. .96 ..: . 50:3.6 :..5 .

33 : .:9:76515.....7733.941:.656.  5 : 7.331 .:.1 .5..65  .9.  .: .145:.3.:..

 .336 7.659.31  530.1  9:1 .5 .7733: .51 065. .6 9: ..6 .

4.65!6 .6 ..65 5 .33 ..77..941 .6 .7733.9.   #.19. .5 .941:/6935:7.659.. 7.:..77..51:.65.. 6919 6 .3 . 6 .: .65 . ..4/9305:  && ./3:5 .#9603.   !"  ' &794 69..9:1 69:. 10:65 6 . . 0691 / : .: 6 .5 679.6 9 65 .9.6 065. %:9  65:195 . "365. 6919: 69 .9 69 56. 9:76515.. 7. 769 . ..&79469.736.659 ..: .0.. 9:76515.:  . &09. .. #3775:  6 ::10.9 . .3 %:690: .96479.76 .51 !.9.: .659 11 56. #9:15.3 ..9 6 903. .9. #9:15.1 .5...39 6 . .145:..

3:.90363.1 793    99:5..5176::::65 6. 69.6.659 :2: .. 10:65 6 .69.3.5:.96516565. 7733..2./36 30...69:76515.#.6.50 1..:.7./3.3965:7. ..941:   %# !"  '& #..7733.1:.69:.5.69196.145:.5..77.9.4. 1. 9 6 ..566990696659:7.95:&9 9. 5. ...33.   01:4::1.941.9..506 .5165.06473..

.4/. 1 6 /:63.6&.6/9    . 7... 06473.50 6 .1 .3.5 69. 6 '5.1 5 . .1 .065  507.95: &9 . 6   0./3..0.95: &9  30. 79679. .. 6 9:.  /6.. . %#  979:5.56 31 .9163.5:. .5 .4. &.9163.:.: .. 79679. 9069 6 659:7 . .3.9. / 9.6 .9. .331 .996 6 &. . .1 / .9.69.65 964 0.31.3 65 "0.. / 790. ...5. 5:.4.51  065::.  69 .. . 6 .5.9     30. .: .9:  :.0  .0891 .56 .. 5 8:.51 76::::65 6 .903 6 3.5 6 69   36. &. 65.  "5 .51 .69 ..  63361/.

 .. 6 3..145:.510.3.:1. .166:.65 6 ..065 76::69.96:479645.964.. !%% . ..:.  :.50:06/9.65!6 9:9569:. :..662 .345.4...69.345.. ::1#9603.6 .3 %:.69 6 .179679.4/..51 :..  .9 0 .6/9    "5 !64/9     #9:15. .51 .95.:. !.51 %. 90.9...65 145:..465 .95: &9  .0.9..3 76::::65 6 .4.: 6 '5.51 &94.51: 65 "0.51 . 765 : 790. 507.1 5 .65..:1501/.77961 / .9..: :00::69 .65 !%%  .9:69.: 6 .55694.96101 .1 :/.3. .0.:./3.9.6/ :9153 0:9.50  . %. 7976:: 519 ..:.0 .4  5.   ..:. 79679.

9/..06576::69.65!6   .91 .65 065::.56 .4..969/0311.3 6 659:7 /.9: .51 .. 3.1 . : .51 :631 ..: . 79679..115 .39: .9964 30.51 . 6 30.5 . 5 8:.6:7910::69... 9:9. 79679...65:.. . :. 5 8:..:1 65 5694.51 1:.5 .  / 103.9 6596 . 79679.1 . 9. 79..5 6    0.5679..6 .3 ../3:1519#9603.65  3 360.

5.

9:  3. / 065:.: .5:.90. 6 653 0..95: &9 65 &7.9 6 1:  / 9  #. / .5 .6..4/9    ..51 533 ..69..  6969  .65:56. :/4::65 6 7966 .656:695. 3 69...1 6.51  %! !6    :.503 .6/:14:..069. &. %065:..650...9 6445.56  .3 .7.979.5.90... .0... 5694. 695.1 76::::69 5694..196. .96 ..4.: :.91 5 .0.796015: . 16/.. 4:... 445. #9603..&.  519 :. 1730..1 / . 6 56.69 . ..51 .6.9:..3  ': 0904:. .91 3.695..065 76::69.5:..3134.::4 9: 6 :.:765.: 60 %:.1 16045.: .: .51 :/::. '065:5. /61  11.9 6 &. :65 .30.331 1730.5/.. .91 5 :.5.6 .:.4.5 .. &.. 9.3  . ..65 0.5176::::656.1 .33 . 30... 9065:.0.16535 0..50: 9.3:3. : . &630.9:  9./36 30. : 6 :. / 103. 5694..6 / :1  .0.3. / 5621 / ...6 0... .5.6 .96 .69 59.1/6:5:: 6 :. /5. / 69191 .31.39:  && ...6....1  .1 964 .  .5 .5. / 5991 3. . "0 6 ..065 76::69.5 653 / 4.. %:.41 / 9:76515.65 .964:. 765 .: 9065:. 3:3..5.: .: 765..:.51 .9 9101 . . 151. .65 ..51 03. 6 . 76::::69 5694..0. 3.: 065:5.6 ..: 9. 79:5..31 .  . 794.9.31 9:79150 : 56. 9:.5 .1 .3  .: 6 36:: 6 . .. .91:. 33 56...66 73.69 3. .1  07.. 4...4.5/:1699069 .6 .5.&. 931 765 /9:76515.6 / 4:5......0..56 06479::    0. 0. .90363..:36:.96956. 069..6.33: 69 . : . 6 . .9 6 1 6 .9 79::3 69 / 4730.:..56 115.

.331659:763.!&'  "5"0.:70..65 16045.4 9664 .45.9:76515.. 33.5: .515 609 6 .5 490.47361.:.659&.9473645.69 6 .. &/0 !.794.65  #..:  .519:.. %6:: : .. .9:  69.79.1/50659.  &  !...55.5.3:90:190.: 6...5 .. 9:76515..51.5199/6.659 69..: .55. 9:76515..9 79769.1 964 794.007.3 &.: .3 :90: 17.9 5 .: 33 .5 76::::69 5694. :70.%6::.: :631 / .: 5 .1:1.:9 . 0.3:  ..:  #9.51:   &!%&& %!"  '& #.: 79666. 0644.6...5 0.9:1505.3 .6/9  .9.13 631 &7.#3775: #9.

.6 794.9.55. 7.4 .

.33.55.4  ' 5:.45..65:  '.45. 6...50 796015: .9794. & 7.5193.9.6 .65:6.1 9..95609906445116995:.. 93: .

91 .95 609 :9769..: ..4:. 06.. 46:..:.. .. .6 7.659 69.6 .119::1 ..51: ..9 .9065...51..   9  %6:: .35. .45.519: 1:..:  69  5 . '3. 3.  &.

:.4736:. 6929: . 56.95:  .9. 56315.01 ..0.510 5.6/103.0: 9 6.6 .:0631. :79:69: .565  .9.9 441.006915 ..6:79: .0.50.:.9  69 .51 9: . 73.:95196..61:0::. 7965  .51 :79:69: /   ::9:  %6:: .. 6 .. 9.6.9: 56. 90691: 5 7/30 73.5.

9  .9.659 69.: 151 65 . 069.  6 !..979:65....: ..  065:85. 79:5.. .3. 9:76515.5 150. 0.5179679. 1:0..9 60.:  69  7.51 6 9 796941 / .. ..3 1..51 3/36: 47....99.0.335 .55.: 06473. 445...355.9 964 7. . ..65 . 9:76515..:  &6  79.9: 065.9 6 ..  69  .91 .1 56 9:10.4 5 .659: .5 6 .. .5 9651 ..659: .51 .1 56.1 .50796015:. 31 69 1....79145. :.95 6 :. 3..6 .51 . 46.3 #9:6553 73..: .6.4 519 ... 4. : 473645.9..: :5.55 . ..3  .0.:656.: . 79.65 69 .:960. 160.65: . . .4.3.. 7.

65 6 60. .65.33.: 69545.69 6 .9:  .9 .:  .5156. .64. 60..0644.69..160./3.9.3 0.:79:6553 50315.4 .5 .: 190.:  5 ..69545.1 65 /. 6 !&'  516/.30.513.1.::. : .6. 5. 79:65.45..519:  .65 .3. :70..33.9.. . . 69545.: %! :  &.3 :90: 17.0.339464 964 .. 4 964 :. .6950::6: . /0. :0 .  ':  . 9:76515.3 6 ..79..49. 3.64......0...3356.960.0.659:79:65.0..47. 3.:.: 609: 6 .9 6 ..9.. 7..1 &.69..69.0.3 0.7.625  .5...659: 9 796945 .779679.6 5:3..659: 9 /5 :1 ..6. :9:765:/369. 49 560.0.1 :79:6569..0.9..0. 69545.445.51 .  ': 33./3.9::1. 7.:...: . 796.7..51 ..1..9 69 56. 6 7/30 609: ..69.   .9 33 56.9:/5:15: 79:65. :067 6 ..65 6 ...13 .956:.&& .50.31.. :.

.3 .5769 .53. 160.96 .. :695 8.6 :.: 0 :3 .6. .5 .4. . #3775: ..9 79:65....65   6 69 65:. 4656763:  5.95.96 . ...5 ..9.: 44/9: 6 .:  :0 .79:5. ..: 4.5..9.4. /. :.: 634: 7.6.33 . &09. 469.: .. 65 0 .65 69 . / .. 7.: .:16 ..65:%!'     '%!& ##  '&  #& .6 79694 .    .. 9. .6 / :.. 03.979507.. . 145.9.656.51 #96. 7..:1 56.51 .65 .03   &0. #   ..9..: 0.1 795073:65..  63.9.:.465.51 . :09.6 9:. #   0 1 .50::.659: 5 . 796:65: 6 %  #9.7... 6 :.3 065.51 .69545./356..51 .33 79...0. 79 ..9 0. . .957.4.51#  6.65 6 .6069. . .0. 964 69 796: 0. .5:.:694.0. 0.3  ': 33 989 ....69545.51.: . .1950.: /.30.:. 1751:  5 .91 69 69: 6 :09.51 %"% .6.:5 .0.: .653.3379::1 5 9..  : . 6 1.65:69:.7.0.9 . 1.609:6.7730.31 795073: ..51 5:...911  ..2: .4794 .69 .:7.: .1465::.3. . . 69545.579601.3 9. :90 79 1.6 . 9. 79:65 :1 5 .5 ##" 0. .0.5:..0. ..:7961 ..53. &90:  50  ..:  ::45.65  9  9....3..6. .5 :09.. .9..25 .51 #96. 59.3 :.  ##" 651  #& 3.0.: 069.7.5:. .50: 69 0647.65./...1&.9469   #& 8:. 9. /.5 .3:. 4544 465. .:69545.6.5 / 56 3.:065:5. 796:65 65 9895 .0.6 ...6 . ...33.93:191964.5:.695:.0..     . &90:  50  9..: 6 695 :.779679.007.1 / ##" .360. 965  "5 .33: .5: ...7..514 6 945.9 69.90647.: 79.9.7950736.3.91 33 ..65:  "9.5. 50 .  ' 79..9. . 796:65: 6 .9 .94565.. 7.0..9..065. 3..95  .45. .065. 0 4.51. 6 0.6 .6.65.65.1 .94...65 .3:6 9 .9.1631513....69.3 0...5.65: ..167. 690: .9. ..51064/5..:7907..9: . 65:. ##" #3775 ::60.

. 0647.5 . &:.6  #&   #& 31 . 03 0..6 :: .5 . 0.: ..9692: ..96763. 03...4 369 .  ##" 9:1 .51 &9.51. # 0 . 9:3.65 5 .. :.51 #...9.:796115.96.5009. " :.91 . 6 44/9:7 .0..9145449.5:. .

 69 &09.51 #...9&79:695./3.51 5:..&& #377565:. .65 50:  #  .

 &.: : .6  && . #& :06473... .#  ... 0 .&& 31 . 0. .5065:5..5:..96956. 9651: .51 #.5... 46.156..6 1:4:: 65 .65 .5:.9.

 :067 6 : . .6.:5/.:065:5.51#..&& : .0..5:./3 5:79:65.34. .... &..7.0.1 . 69 9:10. #.0.  69 /651 .: 69 0 . .. :.   : 7/3060.0..69. .65  69  :50 .4:/313.36979.:64.

1 ..514 6 945.9: .: 9796941.: 9. .3 069.6... 469.331.514  . 964 :.6.9.9 79. :0 065:5.54731065:5. 5690694.&&.:  . 1.65 69 .5. .. .:  !#"% & "%' " ..3: ./.0. 964 . 6 77.9/50.6 / :1 4:.9. .    16:56. 4. 4..960. 6 .30  96:: 5350  69 /.3 1.  50  .1 ...69.0891 9:10./..&.7.. . 3:3.&79469... &. 11 56.065:.69 . 7/30 9:76515...0.5:...  .9469 ...1. 49 4469.:7. 5. . .:0..0.6. 69.6 / :1  ' 065:5.6..0065.  56.45. .

.50 967 &   .77. 65.6   !'&''&" %& %&  '& %:76515.5 490.9.5 !  . 145.9: 5 $65 .5 .6 1.18.65 69 9 : 151 . . 3756.31964:.916 65.6.&!.  &: 4.9415..  . & 3.51 .. .0.#..5  6921.:.6.  ...50029.6. !3.9 :::.991 .

 . :.9.9 : .6 :. 0. :.1691 4..90 /. : .5 47361 / .90 9 /.951 .1.91:   65.:5 793:  ..:.90 65 9 79:65  /.659 .1691 .5:..:1 .1691: 5:. .1 65 ...5.3361..  :.9 :6775  3 : .9 %6565 .  9:  551 .965 150 6 .. 1...90.6. 965.: :.7796.: . 3. : 511 ./6.6 :0 :. ..9 096:6536629: !6..547361 .: .33 &  4736: 65 ..019 . :.. ! &  4736: .631 .1 790.9 5 965.92536.5490..6. . 1..9 56.651 5&.54. 653 79:65 :/0.01 9. .:  0. &  .3360029.5 796941 .1 .: 765 9..5 :904.9: .90 .6 / 4. 9.1  9 : .6 796.69 53:: .: .: 56941 / ! &09.1691  6.7796. 6 9.18.3 :.5   65.901 6.490. .  9: 65551  .:.:.0.5..7.65  65.. : . :.  : .4:964 ..6319. .:64.5.59. :.6. & !.: .39.50:06  #.5993.5.9.9  ....:651.63.69 9.9.

50 . 965. 631 .5..5 0904:.165  65.33 . 90.99 ::7065 6 . 0...6.

65.9 9. & 69545.1691691.. ..4.4. 46.4: ..0.6 1:4:: 65 9651: ..6.9 6 9.6 .1 / .5.51   9. 46.99.165 65 9 7. &9.  & : .1635.5   65.:. ..4..65: 519 #3.510 :.4:.25   65.5 6.5.365 .:.31. 694..1691/.. . 515..65 ..5.31:0945...5:.: 0644.3 1. : .6 065.79694. 6779::  1:0945.0. 6 .1691: 79675:. .1691 : 445 964 :.65. 56.:19649.: 1 ...69.69 . & 0 : . . 695 :695 445 964 :.: /5 76:1 .0.5:.: 6 #2 .3 796.0.6695.: 065:5. . :.  9103 0.903.3791 15. 31 .9  & 03..: : .:5 951 4/.69.659 5 0:: 6 9 .5:.: 56.9 1.:. .9..9.51 473.     &4465:  06473.   .3 50.5169:673..6 ::70.:65 .5:9  : .506960.. 9 :91659.  9  %6565 /. &:2: 69 469../36.6.::45.47..: :.1 / 7.0.69 4. 3756: 69 . 31 ..65569653.:1655. .:6#2   .

.90. :.::  50::.903../.4:. .3 ' 9.45 .  :.::.65  15: .65.00256790. 0.3  3. 46.9  .6 796.. . 065..6 7. 9.96  .0. 03.9 ./3:45.:9. 96.!:.... 0644..9     /  6 !%&'&!&'    3     65. ..9 69 .69 .: ..1691 .51:  0.:  769  . ..9 .  :  679.03.4 .51 69 .1/%'  3     65.3:6 : .: .659..: 479679  53.: 9465  1:76:5 9 79679.:1 ! &  :.5.: 9.6 19. & .:  & 79:6553 4736: 8745. .:: 945.. 6   3.1691: 46. 33 ..50 945.03..5.5..69.4.9.61:4:: &03. 31 . 79:.9 :::.65 69 79345.::  33 ..& 3.:.6   ' 03.69:  6.045.36.:  8745./6.6. 4.9.6 3.. 5 .: 5. 6776:1 9.57960196/:91..  :.: 6.6.:  ...: 5 /..1 9 091. /.3.91 490.

1691 31 . .:19 ..: 56. 6776:1 / 9.:  #2 69 473.:.5 6.1691  65.: .:.65:  5  : 9 796945 69545..:46.1 '%" 5655 %' 964 56905 10:65   65.4./3.:1.1691. 445.. .0..6 1. 9.0...1 65. .4: ..69..: .. / 0691 / ..696 65.9 .51 :50 9 3. . 6 .0.3 50.:  : 631 :.6.55 "919  & 9. #.6..33 56...16..: .5 . ..::.69.:  #2 69 . . 69.911 #2 69 469.0.39.3  9..69 .:519.: 3/9.: .9 65 ::1 9.65 /0.0.  %'9. 7/30 6094736 .365 :3.: 0.0.51 3. :50 : .:06769.69.:1.:1 .3 1..  9.6.5..045.6.0.1691 0.: 0644..945"!9.: & /3: .51 /651 9.9.50: 6 0.1691 . .6.9 : 79.: .69.. 9.5.: 59. 03.03.5:..045.3 .: .63..:65.506 .65 6 #3775 069.15696.1:0945./3  9023::  6779::  .5 4736 .65 69 %:. .3361 .4.0. &03.6 .5 589 5. 9365:695445.3.:   .: 9:10.1 / 65:.6 79:5.: 165 6.. 6 79345.: 6 .1691:.9 1.5:9 %' 9315.5.0.45..3 0904:.. 65.60::5. 150  9.6569...90. : 79:65.: : 519 %# 069.0.  & .:   .9151.. .1691 103..3 75::  9..3 . 796945 69545. 9:10.69.5. 0945.5. 0.9/../3 69:0 .  1..0. 03.4:.43.1691:.9.

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

659 11 56.9.9 32: 036. 36. ..346:. ..6 1:76: 6 . :/:85.3 73.65   .: ..9 5 5. 165.: 4.3 0..1 .: .659 .0 6 9:150 6 .7976:6.6 . :. : 6 7.9: 35 .165.1 56.69 796.0.659 .. 69545.79679.   ' 165.51 .90.65 .3 !506  ' 10:65 . :8.. 79679.53. 69 064490.4 /0..1 .. #..96 .. .9..1.5   .6 :. 60. 69 ..7.6 065:. 90160: 6 . 1:76:. 69 .5. .965 .3 .69.: .659.476::/3697.5:9 .9   #..9   ' 36.0891 / 7.9654.3 7976:  /.65 964 . 493 . :33 .

. %"!'&  !&'%'"! &    '& 95:. .31 3756 0.9. : .65.53.3 5 .5  .95..3 6 :9..6 4.6 .5.: 6569. 5.39769.9 65:3 59. #3775: 5.9 :65.   &42  .

5.

. 7960::   5195.3 6 .3.5 3. 73. 5 102 .5 . . .99.6 .65  50:.  : . .: 3..51 : 0647.02 /9.25:.0 . 73.515   .513365:/.5  3 .565: 5.325  &42 :3771 65 . /65 5 . .6 .

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

 %  !6  .

%:%  &""%%   ###! !'"! %&  !'% '##'"%'  &  .

6.5 490.  .5  0.9. .5 !6  '.: .9 .9 6 9:76515..9  :  . 901: 5 :1.  .90.6 .5.'& %651. .4 5 .5  #!% '9.6 9 17.9   #969 .  .6 . 65 /6.3 95.  415. 9 3756 6:.9      . 73.  1./6.6 .31 .9.4 .53  .5. 95. #3775: 69 . ..5 .5 0.51 .5 . 54/9    195 / %61636   903. :. .91 . :64..

5.5  .../6.1 .51 903./.9. .1 096::5 .93.9.  195 ...606331.53.6 '. 9 . .: 65 ..51 .9 6 ...#!%'9.1 . 9..13. 95. 9.9   %651.5.3  249  196 7. .565:.96 ..  '. .396.9.396.65.: .39.:.7796..0  903.  ...77964.90. 7 4 .  195 / 365:6 %:  .1..5!6 '.1 .. 03  5...3  650.:.02 7 .. . %. .05 .

1:91:9. .:.665: .6 6...  5 #!% 11 56..6. .5 .4/3.: 964.31..6 .  && .659 9.1.91 6 #   . 160.6%651.6 516.50 .6#95.. #!% /69 .3.3.465.9. 6 59.: 0. 9:79150  5145.90.:.  %6/9.90.6 .1 .03. . . 36::  &.1.6.06473.5.51 5 3 ..4./3:1 .9.56 1:4... 69 5350 0.:796565011.:  765 06473..:1 / ..1.0.. 6.. :7955 5350 6 151.60.50:.69 6 . .6 . .:.655.9: 1.51 .9 3.5 .51 469. /5 5./3691.65 !  #.5:. .93. 79031 4 964 90695 1.0. 95 7. 09  469:6 .9..1 59:  . 6 #95..5..61.5.:  .5.5 /0.: 6 #   : .9.3 2331 5 . :5..657.6 .9.2. ..57.5.015..911 .995 . .3 95..56 1:4.. 03.: : 13. . :.5:.556369.9 6 . 9: 6 %651. 06473.  69 06905 . 6 ./3   93 5 . ..55..91 6 ./3 .5 796:0. &9.945 6: .5 &.169  .9/6.9535.:    31 . . 6 #95.9..3 ..45..18. . 03 0645 964 .5 4736: ::60.3  06475:. 9.8745...5  31 / .99.9.  31 .69  . 7. .  #650.:.9 9.05 . 95...51 . 5. 7.9 : ./6160. 650.9  .9.51 ...:1 5.0. 14.. 901: 5 :4. 6 . 59 . :1 631 .169 .51 .  69 1. 44/9:6.479.9.9563..3  .6.6.51 '6136 '639.94 / .0.9. 1.:   51 ..9...7790.65 5 8:.69 6 .. . #!% . 95..969 9.36::/.#!%33/3.5:.9.:.513.:  65:195 .5. 3..7730.: 469.6#  :32: 79679  ' .: 0..4.96  .96956.. .69: 6:7.65 . 90: 6 .45. 6 9 1.9 69 56.0: / 5.9. 0. 10.: 5:.3 65 60..7796.9.5. 0.31.95 6 3..5 .45.331 ...1  .1.3 &90:  .90.659 631.5.4 6:7. 4 ': .3.5 &09.6./. 47515 .4.50 : ..4.:.: 6 .996/96. ..  903.50: .5 &. 51:.9.4.6 .3 1. '. 9:3.:.3 5 '.6 16 :6  : 0.53.9.6 :3.4./33.4.: .51..65 5 .: /96.. 7.3 1..0  9:.. 5.3 59:    09. .::59: :91 :96: 7:0. .6 #      % " #%!'! &  ' % " #%!'! #"&&&"'"!  '& ' .5.  ' 160. 9:7651  .515 7.9 0.  : .95.3 95. .6 7961 . 6#  69.: 479.50.69: 6:7. .0. : 79679  5  6 905. 5350 6 73..90. 9:76515.5.5  ' 06473.. 36::  .: 9.03.5.: .9 7.3 .6795. 5 .. ..:..9 699. 5350 6 7..3.51 3...95. 16: 56. 9: 6 %651. 65 .3 69.6 .4... #!% 14.::60.9. 6 . 4736:6.53.006 1503.4:.916469.545.5 .35.3 ..5.5.0.7730.695::.6 / . 65 6 .9....5.::9101..5 5 5.0..93. :3.6 .:1 .: 6 . 6.5  &9.56 9.5 /5 :.9..:.: .3 1.. 0904:... 90: 6 1 1350   ' 7964.51...%651. ..1 195.9551:56 . 90. 6 #95. 103. %' 6 ..6 1.  "5 3     . : 476::/3 .03. 5 2565 ./69 79.5:991.967769.535.

5.6.151...3.6 .559.51 '6136 '639.659:9.9.5.65 .9 3. 5 6919 ..3 065095 5.9 473645.: #.4 964 79:5.65: 7. .0.565..0: .5 &9...169 .51.1 69 .: 56 910.5 51:.56 9.  %6/9.6 :.51./69 79. 6 . .006 1503.51 .1 .561:4.. 9. .5&...0.6#95.596. . 5:.5:.51/:1.331  . #650.9/.. 6 #95..9 .91.5:  .51 93.69. 15::  ..6 516.19. .69.5 9::751175159:3..4 69 /9.9.9:65. .0 6 3 &90 93: .5 1:0945.65: ...5 .9.:  '7.94..6#95.. 7976: 6 .0.145:..3 79:65. 9:76515..5:56.465 6. .6 1:069.3.:.65 .51  / .

:31...9.5. 69 / 6919 6 ..  .5..: .56.6776:1. 5:.51 . .:.. &09.65: .. 0. :.64: : :.46.:. 5.6 16 .46.3 69545.6 9069 .659: : 1:4::1  .:64609:6.50.65.53. 190. 9. #9:15. 9:76515.9 4937. .51 9.3: %"% .0. 1:0. 6919 6 .6:.6 .9651.9 &90 .09.65.9 69 5:/6915. .379:65.6.  / 3.. :.9.9..5 . 3.50  0.:6 0. . ..9 "06.65 . 06473.65 : 9.5069769.9.6 796/. .... 7 519 :.6 . 0..9 6/: .5.45.64: 99.. . 4:06510.   " ###!& #"%'"!  !  & &'" &%%&'%&%  '& 6/3 #3775: 7369.3 &90:  &.:  69 .. / :1  . 0.3.: ..::0 0.0. /9. 51391 0... 5 .6 7/30 :90 0644..4736:519. ..9 :90 .. 910.5.9&90 :.  .9 . 9.6 :964..69 . :....0 .9.5.465.4 0.145:.2 065.65  50  31 :. 3. 0. 6 :.9 .1  ' 6919: 06473.9.: 679.99.5 ...65  9. 6 .&09. 6 9:.9:.65 / . 9:76515. :. 13 065:.5:.5 .65:  ' 9.6 #95.9 .6519.: 519 . 69545.5 60 6 . 6 #95. 151.50 6 . 69545..069. ..655.. .9 73. .6: 7960:::  9891 / .6 / :1  !.69./579:65: 519 .:50.9.3:  519 .9 445 964 :.9 &90 569 ...9.69910.91.5 0. 56 .5.3.5 : ..5.9.03:. 35 6 ..9 692 6 ..: :.9 3..1: 6 7. 61  . ' 9.0./69 79.4 631/. ...659:/:1   511  .5 4736:  ::60..64:99. 0. .51 6 .3  7733. .3 6 . 6 :.9  /.69 6 . .51 .64: .51:. . ..1 . 6 #95.: 5 .65.145:..5.5..059669545.5 .9: . 65793    1:4::1 .145:.9 .. 6 .51 /515  50315 692 5015.6.. 60.9 .64: 99.50 6 . .96956.5 /. .: . 06:.7.50 6 .:./   . 9651 .9 1.!6  ::05:.: :.6:.5.9 6 59.065.5:. &09.: '151.0. 9. .3:  0069153 .5. 0:50. 4736:  6 . .5...9.3:6 1:036:: .6569. 519 .96.5/:1/79.3 79:65 69   ..616  0.6 5.5:..6 5:.  . 5:.6.691.. :79:656.1 9..51 5:.3: . 6 :.61:4:: .56.691 / 3..64: : ..160.: .51 .5:.53.64: 99.9 6 :0 50.64: ..79:65 '...5 . 6 #   73: 6. !.33 795.1 / 50.: 0.: .656..45.069.:.556.96: 964 .4:... .:6.31 . "919 !6  .5. . .691961:4::. 9.9. 5.5. 69 5. 6 :.5 &09.5 60 6 .32 6. 1:0735 669545.5 .2  && ..5:. 06473.99 . %7/30 796945 69545. 7.5 5.945. 679.3369545. #69.3 ..145:.9..9: .:1 .0.51:0. 51:.64  :. 69545.4.77.51 .: 7910.  .51. 6 5.9 6 5.151. : . 4.. 9..:. 7.9.5:.: .7.  151. / :1  ' 90691 .1  .9 50..65: / :.1/.64: 145:.. 9:76515.0.1 60..:.5.51 :0 6.95 79679. 65 . 9.06473.3 .0.3 69.3 79:65   .: 31 /69. 995 :/6915..9.4.9&90:.691 ./3  #3.6 . 6 #95.50 &0    %:1 145:.64:569 .556.  : 1:0..: 6.511.9 :..9. 69.

6 :4::  77  .65 .6 6.  6 !64/9    55  .

1::6:. 69 / 6919 .!6  ::05:.9 6 . #9:15. 6 :.65: .151. 369 069...02679:65..: 9:76515.96956./69 79.9.91. :/0. / 4.0. 9:631  . 6 #95.556.51:0.: .:  .&09.  %0691 .9..: 519 ..9..9 .3  .9 692 6 ...79:65.6. . 4.5.5 60 6 .3 69545...65 69 .. .96..3 . . :79:656.0.45145..51 :0 6.:445964:.:0. ::65.0.:1 964 .64:0. 4. 503:65 .: /.0.   ':  .6.9. .. 69545. 7/30 609: 141 9:765:/3  69 .56.3.0.3 69910.3 %3. 9:10.09...4.6. :/0../645./3. 73. 69545. .655565:  ' 9..91/7.15: / . . 69 . .0...33 795.: 56.  :1 519 . :.3.. 9:63.0.5 77.0.64: . .5 653 .9 3..1 9.379:65:  && .945.1 9:10.9.6: 7960:::  9891 / .6510.6 / :1 16: 56.: :. 4. .4 0.5 : .. 6:.693. 69.9:... .1/..6 .69:65. 935 . 151. 6336: . !.616  0.5/:1 &. 679. 190..1 5 .51 /515  50315 692 5015.0 . 9..: 6 .65.  / 3.5. 5.  .65 :.9 "06.65 6 .: 95 0.95 . 0. 6 51:.3...5 ..656..145:.

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

65 6 1. 76:.'& #. 44/9 6 .5065:3695.3756/695 ..659 61. & 9 690  . 8.51 4.1 6925 7950 .5 490. 3.: 90.991 . 360.33 .: 6 93..&.3./3    9. .:10.92 9 .6 .:  & /6.:65 6 9 565...31 17515.65"0.51 /5 .:.5 6 : .1 69 ...

 ..9 :::..5.:30.3  06369 /965 . 69 1.331 1:0945.5.39 033.69  69 . 10. .4.51 . 06473..51 5.3 473645.3695 3756//9.5:.65 #9: 10.5.:  65 . 79..65 /9.5 8. 06473. .4769..4769.:65 6 9 : 4.9 76:.   &. 67769.5.65 90.65. 9:76515. .65 1:9 69 .: 691 .: . .65  : 31 .5 79:6553 609  ...515.: .65 .

 . .7765.31..9 . .3.65  & 03..506..6: :. 69195 151.0...51 6.51:5.4.6: .50  :: .. #9:  #9: 15: .:1 /.: 6 .5.: .45. 7961 .169 .0.9 /..: 4. 1.511 515.6 / 06330. .50 6 . . .. .5... .00691. 69  95 .45.9445 964 :.:  : 33 / 93.0.5:.4.0.. 3 &90 644::65  77.45..1 964 151.:  6.3: % 6. .: .9..91.: .4.0.:5.51  065.7765.:  &.5.7. 31 69 1.0.50 6009: :33/. .65 69 ..3 50.6 :. /.65   03.64.50 6009: .6 15 9 . 6. 33 / :30.3.3.6: . 65.9 ./3  &.5.5.:    6 :0.4: .9  1.3...007.: .1 .: .: 65 . : 31 . 1. 0651.  56 .3 .695:: #2.511 . 06473.9 93 5 195./6..65  .5. ..: 9.6 33 .: .3  473..: . 5: :0 ...    .:. ..4..:469.7765. .6.3 69545.369. .4  9:  .4.91  #3775 %65.: 165:.3 1.6 7. .0.: .4: . 9 76:...33:30.50  ....1.:.:  51. 509.: .15:.3.79./393.. 10:656 .: 59 . .1 / .65: 79:...45.7730.: .0   %' 931 5 .33. .0.77.633..3'9.9 60. 9:  /.65 .1 76:. &.  ..65   &.. 69 .1 .69 6 &.6 .4 5 79694. .6 %#.1 .465. ..

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

:5...9  1.. 6 9 690 5 . .65.. 151.65.4 .95.. 065./3 '6&.3 10:65 .6569..0  69 ..63...45. .5.55.. 941  56.1 6 . /5 1011 7 . 9.31.065:.: 1:0945. 6   ' 0945..5065:369 &59. . 6 9 9.59.5 .:964 . /5 95191 .9: 796/. 35  ..65. :776:13 5.1  033/:.465.6 .77.:59.9. 0.9 . /.: 0.51 065.95 .65  ./69 .596:9: 0..65 69 63..  5 .1. .. 9. 1.9:. 63361 .5.3 .5.6 .5 !.!6  .5.:::5'626  .:69 .77.5.3 .: 56.3 0..0.::.6 :.1 : /5 91 .61.03 .6 3  ':  .656%7/300.08919.3 .:631/.4 & .4..69 .5 5694..6 :.51 .50 796.3 9.5 5.:  ' 7.9 63361 .1  &.6 .51 .951 5064 .0.7.65 .1 69 .: .0065.7765..31 . 6.91 ..3 . / 7.1 6 .:5. 644::65  ' .39.50 645.9. :631 / .:70.77.1 5  .: 1011  &.3 %::. 5..: .6 .5 4/.3./0.51 .6 066: .51...53.: 3611 65 &7.     . . 79679 796019 5 :25 93 69 .. : 5.:   !%& "%'"##&  '& 6:96 509 .0.631 9 .   509 . 1. .: 56.:  : :631 56.

 #3775 7630 5.4.5.65  5 :.   509 31 3 .00647.: 65 .9471. %65.5. 6 965 .: :. %'  69 1. 9:76515.9 &0. /:.3 '9. 9..: 5 : 6: 9 .6 .5::: 69 ..1 .3 .: /69 . .3 69.36 6 /0..0 .1 / .906.4 65 6 .65 06510.5. /5 :1  ' 5. 79507.0 .906. 8. 796:0. 679.: 9 .51 / 79.

/3 .3069.52.6569: 79:65  : 17364. 655. 5.65: .: 6 .. 655.: 5 .. 905 :.02 5 . 17364.. : .0 4::65 563 .: 6 . :515 :. .9 69 56.65: 6 .9  5 ..0 56. 695 :.0 4::65  "5 .9.31 ..:09.6:.51 5..5 ..065.5 50.36  && .65 : .. 979:5..9769.0 445.0254. ..0 445.556.. 44/9 6 .51:/4.:..51 0945. 964 03 . :473 /0... 79:65 : ./3.0 .65: %! '&!.1160.5.9.65 657364. 79.51 79646.979.:  .. 17364.. : 065.445..6.5 ..0 445.51 136745..:  511  .5 99656: .. 59.656.9 ..7907.6:  519.9 :.: 6 ..: .945.5.9&0.0%3.. /3.:: 6 .96956.36 0.65 65694.7.. 365. 50.: 6 17364. 4..5. : .9..6 445. /..7 0.93.0 5.9:6917..:5... 17364.1 .9 9:70.9.65 .951: .9 &0...0..6 6/:9  .91:.69:10. 17364. 1..&.36: 4. 5. ...1/9... .33 9. .65 6 .::47.9:619. 31: 5.5.45.965 45:../:15.3 . 065694.5 / :1 79611 : . 9.911 .3:.   : 56.65  . 1:.9:.  "53 17364..55 ..5 9513 93. 17364.964 &. 9:76515.331 17364. 069.0  &0.956&. 55.6469545.79694:1. 55.

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

. #3775 69545. .: .51 6....: 65 509  3.9 . 679. &0.6 .: .36 6 .0. 50  5 06510. .69 6 .: 5 . 5.0..: 9 569045..0.65 . .65 .5 :933.50 ..9 510.9   56.  .: .9 :0 .5 #3775 .. 76:9.99.. 065:5. /:.1 &.5 .5.0.: 4794..

/9 195 . /.

609.. :067 6 : 60./:. & .350.51 ..6 .4: 33.5:.913 0.5 / :. 0644.:::.5:: 5 . 0945.9.: .:   & %%!  '& ''!& 5/    3.0.: .4: .1 /651 .5 /0645 .145:. 509  &0.51.5. 79507.3 0. 679.1 ..3 .36 ..65691.515 609 6 ..65  .7.: . .. .

3.65  %.. .51 .: .61.9 07.  .9445 964:..:./369.33 .0... .1.4.9:..51 9  .9 5:.9.6 9  .. ...65 ./3 .50 6 .. .6 .9 79:6553 .03 5 .9.9: 6 5.91.0..9 60.: 609: 6 ..4: 95.1:9.   &  !.. 7/3:1 .91: .65 5 589 .4. "0 6 . 653 65 . 9. & 519 ...: .145  609  :79:1 .5.: 4. #966:. 6 9.3 0.51 0644.65 5 .5...7.9 60.33 6.65 .9.5 .:  ! '"! "%  & ..: 065:5..5.9 0.:.3 93 . 1 ..67/30.:..3  ' #"  3  5 : 0.:/. &!.9 .0..1 190.515 609 33.9:.7. 90.515 . ..5:..65: #3.::9.  "365.5:.0.:  50::.:4.51 3: 3.51 .306: 1.1  6473.51: 65.9 60. .6 43.  9.5 . & 69545.: .51 33.5150::. "#  150 0:.: 7/3:1 .9445964:.5 .#966:..6065:0.... .5..51473.4:.: 93..6 .346:.7.:::.9 692:.51 .963 .0.: 065. & !.51. #"  0 .3 .695:: 69 .   ' & !.6 .4.0 5:9 90. 5.65:5469 .: 9.6 7.0.69176:.69.306:3 0.5.. #" 7/3:1  519 .5 ..51#.6 ... .: 5:..5#469.1 964 . 4.4: ..: ..65  ...51 . 5.91.: .69 5:70..!.31 .6.0 9 65:.51 59.4:.:  ' 9 69191 .3 . .::.51 9103 ....963 .514. #"  6: .5.0.:63.1 . .695::  %%!& '"!& .:  769  . 069.1 964.1 69 # 469. .963: .9.3 1.1 / . .5:.02 6 9:10.6 9 1:65 . 6/:91 .5: .9 :0  065:45 69 .77.51 79:65. & !.9 6 . 60. . & 69545..65:  .9.1 .5133.3 0.7636 69 .51 0903.915 490. 47.645.   %.9.91. $:.: 5 &/0 .91: .65: .5565045.9:.9636.: .91: 796019 69 .: 6 .65 69 .9. "0 6 .915.3..  969.:#9:6553 '6/:9. 5.51 .00:: .. #966:.65 . 69 .65: .:0.. 95 9991 .3.9:: ..3. .3.91 065.51 ..47..9 79:6553  "5 6 .4.. 7/30.5 065:0. .65  %.:# '::56..:79:6553     &  ' ! &   "'"! '" & &&  & "! '& %"!&   3 .1 .1 5 .9 ..91  '  " ' '& &"! %.5 .: 47361 . %#.65: ...3 ..963 5:70.5 065.9:.0.  ': . /. .: .9 065. .69. #966:..5.51 33. 53: 3. .779679. 7/30. :.51 .76 .9:.331 .: .9: .:  "'"!!  ''&&"!. 6 .963 . 59.963:65:.: 0 .79:65.3 1.: : ..0. 7/30..5133.0.9 . .9 790..: : . 0 0.556.  .. 6 .3:  596:  .5 6 .9. 3  33.. .65 69 :  '6 36021 065.9 511. . 3  .: 609: 6 .65.963 .:5.6576:59.."06. "0 6 . .9.0.65 6 .: .1 6 .969  .51661:. 065:0.3. & !.3 .96. . 90..: : ...33. 11 56. 490..33  .. / :1 .3:6 06503:79666.51: 65.3 .51: 65. .513/3 .9..93.9 ..59: .3: . 9 165 5 . & !.3 4.: 95.91 4769.:1:4::1   "' #%'& ##  3 .51 97.969  445 964 :..5.65 69 % .51: 065.3 50..: 6/:9. 79694.4.3 50.:   !  &% !'5 . 4.: .145:.6 .9 796/.4:  6 ..51: 065.: #..51 # 473.9 65 065:47. / 4..1 . . !&' 0.03 065:. 5 .6: .65: 4.19. .4:  ..51   3.9.6 .51 9.59:  90.6.1 . 679.6 47.9..1 5 . !. 7/30. .4: .: :. . :50 ... %.7. . :/0.65:  && .51 .9 60.0.945.379.65  4.:  473. :695 065.. .  .5 5:.4: 69 .3 .51 4..6535589  ' & " '& &&  "5 /      .9 65 /5. . . 3/3 .3 ..65956:59:3 ..506 .0.56.51: 65.51 #.9 4... 7/30. & 69545.51 .9.0...:2  .: . 79694.911 # 469.3 .1 .9.1 / 065:45 :0 065:0.5.65.1 5 . .1 / %.:  & 79. / :1 5 . .4 5 . .4..9 794.: 065:5. .96956.51065...: .3  5 3 6 .4: .: .:1 .369441. 69236...

: 609: 964094:.4. 5679::15 9.3  '#%!#"&'' !'%" &'  $"'!& !'"'93.007... 59..6.03   &0..65  : 65 6 ./:1.65   6 . 6 .51!"9:70..:065:5.69.& ..  65:..33 .1 795073: 6 ..:..:: '9. 56. 069 445.:  &.51.

 ..5:.. /0.95 ..3:6.:3 .26./:4735625.65  . 4..5:.56.94  565 . :...1 . 6 .4.3:6 . : .0.0.  .. : /.:. 06473..7730.6 . 0.5:.4 :0.65 631:..9 5 7.5.1115/.1.96.6 :..:/531.90.: . 9:10.:..911. .03   &0..95.9 6 .2: .5.779679. 9651.9 065.. . . . :0 60.:. ..: 065:5.65 631  5 . 03.. 03/9..33 .0. 4...90....65 . 6 .4 5 ....556.95 : :64..5:.6 / 473..4:..:. ..656.3: . 7.:065:5.:0.1 0.9.: 6 ..65.:3 . 6 .. :..53.1 795073: 6 5.52 '9.. 160.04.911.95  5 .. 96.. ..9..5 /563.3  3 .95 6 :.3.:565.:.5 .. :..::9.0. .  ' 160.6.11 5 . 3.3313 796941 / .60.6 79694 .:65:69.9 :695 8./9..:  513  . 445. 145.94.: .:.3 3.39. :.  .3.6.91:76:.65:79::15.5. 1:0.6 1:4:: .51 0..650... 65 .0 6 5.: 7.3 :.  ..6 796/.4 7. :.  .4: 19:3 0.95.65.. 511.9: .9 1. .3 7996. 160.5..656965./9   $56#69....:.7731 .77.. 695 :./3. 59.:.. :.95 6 5069769.69.655/:.33 473.6 .94.: .. 69 ..007.3 9:10.  5 :0 . 3..  #63/.. 569045.65 5.61..606473... 519 ... 6 69 3.9.: 56. 46 .0.: 6 ..979.. :6..: . 160./. 6 1:65:.4.:31... 4794  33 :.5.0634:.3 3.:  ' 93 : .331 . ..    6 &.1751: .5:..67... 360.4.5:.39.33/ /651 / .5.51 519 9.11 ..167. 653 :. .465.4  . 793.5:.3: 33 989 . .6.. /5 694. 160.65:  .:1 65 . 360.9..65  : ..

9. 4. :.56.9.  65:5./:63..: 565. / :1 . 93 :.. .30.9.9: 5.:.6 / :1 4. 5.514609.. . ... . .95 :56.: 5.0.  '. / :1  .9  .:. 56..: .3.. :. ..1 :.96.3 3.9 . 13 5.5.68.5 0904:.: ..4:6./6 93: .4.65 79::065:5.:3 064450: 3. .: 065:5..336.4146./3.:. / :1 519 .0:60.913.65' . .33 065..: .:  ' 065:5.9 6 . :70. 065:5.5535.93 4769. 59. :.1 79::3 69 47313  79:: 065:5..6. .:. 69 .0. .6 / . 6 .. / 4. 33 679. 69545.. 065.  %7    #9:4... / 4/611 5 .9.9 :/0. 4..:56.  56.50 "5 .3:3.:0. 065.9..:.91 5.:.1653/ ...5:... : 4731 5 .5: 5. 4.  0 03......3103. ..5116:56.:  69..6 ..0.3 3.0..160.:0.5461/ .

 69545.: &   % :69 .. 653 9 .94.445.5 ./3.65 :..50. 06473. : 03.65.. 35 6 .0. 0.%#./3.45 . / . 33 9:3.469:700.  :. 1:..9 93 65.51 79679. / 4.5. 69545.1 /. 0:.:6 ..  4 96533  ' !'% ! '!' "  !' %"  &'  &" !% &   !'" 5 .5.95.:.:79::1.: :695 . 93964.64.5 .65 4:.151.3 3.9 . &  .

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

 :. 5 .:6.14./ 065:191 .. :/4::65 .: 065:5.9 :6 345. .5:.65 6 3. 6 .  69... ..51. 0 : ::5.: 6 : 065. :..3. 7.5:.33 .0..6 56..65:1656. 79:5.. : 65 69545. 0.5:..51 6 :0 59. 796:65 :631 065...9  ' 795073: 6 3.0..369.0.: 165 / .6 .  &  69545.#3775:50315.65 .0. 695 769 59 .6 0.9 . .106990.53. 695 69545..50.0 65.9 . 35 6 . 445.: 93 .9/5556..:1 .: :.9.550::.65 '  &  69545.9:065:5. 1 .9.  '675656:.065965.02 6 9:10.65 65 ...5 .. 9  . 5 5...007.: 65 .:: 945.3.::47..:&8./.6 9:10.. 507.... 935 .6. 67  .490. 069..1 69545...779679... 9:76515.: . 0.9..65/5.65 6 . ..654:.: 6 ...96  '.  09519:4696/6:..59  ' 8:.:5:7769.: 03. 0.3.51 5.69065. 69 .6569 .: 56.4. 0.5 3.. .: 69 53.. /3.3 1.33 .0269:10.&./66/:9.9.765.65 .  .69.0. .:.3065:195.976:1.9. 341. 653 ..6.:6 ..52.963 65 :04.: 9. .: : 56. .5 35 .6 ... /51 .: 065:5.4  6969  .9.5 35 .6.5:....569:10.5:. 4.069.: . 69 .65 6 .

65 .3 50.5 6....4 . #3775:  !..9 ..&5.0.:.96.5.:065. ..960.9 :.6 ..:6..:.. .1 964 :. . 47313 . &  32 .: 565.1 ..3:6 5:3.9 7.659: 03.9 4.  33 / 141 . 6.1:0.: 5 .1 .5.9493/0.65:  '9 : 56 8:.5.. .

.:.1 &. &.9 &.5..1.0. 43.9.: 79679..  .3 .6&.9.: 69 .91 .. 563: .731  .  .: .0. 065. . .0 05.. 069. 065. .3 93 6 445.0.: :695 69 69545..56. 964 /5 :1 5 ..9 065:850 6 . .. /.6 . 0..5: . : 653 5 . 50::.91 5.: /5 50::.7. 07.: 6 :./ 4731  5 .3. .3 13675 .9 69 79.: .9  ': 93 : .5..: 5.518.: 065:5.9 065:. 69 .0. 5 . 691: 6 :.30.0.6 1:.9 . 93: 6 5.9.6. .4.: 6 .. .9 56..6: ' ..94. 7.65.7. 795073: 6 5175150..95..51 635  51 /0...56:0.: ./3.65.

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

 65: 7/30.69 59.9:./7. &.: /.     7961: .65. .0.51 97. 3.9 69 535.51 9:63.0.: 5 /.65 : 065.33 :6  :50 . / .51 65 .. 9: 6 . 065.6 151 .0.51 3/9..03.9.9 .4.1. . &..1 ..: 65 9.65 . ..32  % !'.9 5.0.:65 6 7/30 7630  .969461.9.: 56.. 46.5.  ': 9064451.: . :50.9.. 964 :.4 &0.7/30 51. .960. 5.9.51 33.65.:  #9:15.51 565..51 ..0.3.65  ./369.51 :60..1 .51.4.1: .1 6 .3:  3 .51 ..65117. 44/9: 6 .65 6 .::5.5:. 9064451.9 69 56..3..1 .3 69 635. 5 .91.: 6 . .31 . 0.0659.5. 69 5350 5 . 7630 . 13. 653 .9:3.3.5...03.. 69 1.69 64::65:3.: 519 .69.3. .3 730.0065.3..9 445 964 :.:1.5165110.3 5 0... 47.:691.4. 79.:0644.65 : 9/ & &&  ' 8:. ..5.36165 4.65 6 . 4 .: .. . .69 59.69.0  '9 9 :66..65 .. / 90691 5 0.1 ..9 .5:. .51 56 65 256: 6 :..9  ' .559.65 6 . 5015. 735191 . /0.5:..13.: ..9 9461 5 .5:.: 9. .65 .65  3 4:3 .30.660..3 1:0.9.65 .3..5.0.: .51 . 9 ::50 6 :695. 569 9.3.: 6 3/3  :3....51 5 ..65.03 . 0. 4./3.:.76734.659 4.65: 4..9.9 6 .. 631 / ...7...5..65  :70.11.69473..&.654.: . .1  56941 511.:25 .5 15.: 445.69.3:.. 644::65 .: 0.06473. .1 ..4  .6: .3 9651 .5 .3 9.33.: 445.90.9 0644511 . 10..:2 9..9.9:..51 43..4.4:6.31.305:. ..::.5:0.515609: .9.9 .9 6 .5/568:.65.:90:67630769..:1 65 .4.6..10.: 5 . 03 3. 469.5.3 1..9    ...:0.51 5 .  69  4.65: 6951 /9.:. 0945.3 1.6 : 35: .5. .65 6 69 515.3 1:0. .93 2565 .14. 856 ::1 " 56   0 09. 75:..::91/:490197.: ..1 / .695350 .6. 591 31 . 0631 / :/0.4.3  . 65: 7/30..3 6 ..65:6. .3 43.7/307630631/5191.4.65.  :64 7673 9 2331  9: 6 .. 7. 5163..56.36 .... &...556.1.5 %3.5 9694: .0.659:  /9. / :1 . "0 6 .6 75..7... .4. 964 3.77961.0.:.556.69.5.469.9. / 06475:.03   :0    ' 795073 : /.  .3 90644511 .9.3:  ' 46:.: 7/3:1  /. 691..4.: 4. 7/30.5 / 56 3. . . :695 .0.  51 9:3.. 3.51 964 . 7/30 609:6979. 5 196.. 5:.5 9:76515. #966:. .690964.:69 59 . /. 0 91031 %..9....03 069: 56.679:0..: .4.0.4691.. # 0644::659: 5 79:0.650.3..3 99:765:/3.50 6 9 ' ###!& & .556.  ' 7.%.: .6 /6.. .65 5 .0..: 0945.979:65. 69 1.659 01: : ..516.   !6  445.51 .9     #673.65. . 593 / 35 ..65 .4..9%    %# " &!"  '& ':0.03:   . &630. .4: . 9651 .65 6 . .66 40..:./3 / 3.9  .306:3 065:79 :  ...: 7673 . 5.#":.:  '% %& ' !'  #%' " " '  511 .:3:: .1 .9 9769.: &630. 60./3..:3:: :.. 79:65: . 0644::65.: 065:5.5.  .: /./3.3 9.56. 60.5.:1 .51 ./.3 796:0.56.69.0.5  .0..6 9069 .. .41/. . .651 10:65 .365  5 .65 50. 9. . 5:.:1  %"%  .: 0.95.: .51..5:.3:6 9:.4.6 3. 1751:  .510.0. 964 :. 1:4::.0.0644.50 6:96565. ..51 97.9. .9 190. .50.5.9/.. %7/30  9 .9.:::5. 79:09/:..901.9.4:.1 . /0.7796. ::1 . 5:.65  :96: .:.65 .. 69545.:  && . 65:..51 .93.:16:56... 964:.::6..:56.  ./.1.:   '& &'%& ! %  "%'& & !"  ' 90691: :6 ..51.: .1 ..02 '9:1.4.44. .   6969  9.5. 9 535.03 .3:6 . 964 :.3 31 .5: 5163. :.960  445.6 5163.5%. 6964::65065:.:445.51969.9. . 69 9023::3 59 ....7.51 .65 6 .2:.6 1:4:: 65 . 7.9:2569 9.3 /.5:79165 .  6511 35: .. 644::65405..9: 065:..9. 0.51560969 .6.5 6 0644.663149:765:/3699.:1.:.25 .9. 7931:.591   .51 .5.1 . 7. : 79::3 79611 5 9.65.9 9 .:1 / ..:2 .9....65.51.09 '37673 11 .: . 5163.9 0..

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

3069..: 9 5 5..  9:76515.5:..6..: 101 5. 9.5.1/!#  &&& .. .6510.3 .: . %65. 794:: .92  !6.  .65 5 .90    .3 .5.  ' 56.511 . 56.5:..0.94...  069.4: .6 :55 .: .: :51 / 6: 3:.90     ' 633651.659  .0 .: 5 . ..5 6 !#  . 7..0   31 .:5..9 69 56.659 '.65 69 1.330.33 /351  03.5 79.5 .51 .331 9/.. .5 ...: 06473.369.0. '%" . 26:2: .9 .0.7..51 9:76515.: 69  3:.3 .3 '9.::1 . 9:76515... 7.:   79:15.6 . 6315  .0 .51 14.  .51 : 06.6.4.: 0.  991  5  56.0.51 791 65 ...945.51 550.9.90  .3313 .:065.. 3.  79.  .:065694.. .:  6 .

: 56  .5.: 5 03 0.151.

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

4:6:7.#   &&"! &!&"!  '& 5 .3.96. :.96:.97.7733.5:9964 .. "0 6 .9.651.:69. : 69191 .5.90.6 946 441..5.9   . 55998:.96:6.: 69.5..97.

69 &90 69 .::697/30/115. %8:.656   %.51 64450.65:   &6  .4 1.9 6 #/30 692: ..5 07..65 . .91 .65: .53 &  7.165 .39.655 "09 03 559  .9..8.: .1 . .. /1 6 . 3. ...90.. ': : .9 :5.1 5 ..1 98:.51  . 0.3  .. &09. &529 6.007./331690. .77961 / .5  .6 ..5.1 /     6 . :.77961 / . : 56. ...7796.9 6 #/30 692: . 559  15.65:  5..51 .51 65 .9 6 #/30 692: ..    .51 64450. &09.65 . 65 .::51 / .  . :.3 6 . &09.   ' 0644. &09..51 64450.:06510. :4 6 #     &/:85.: .69 95.

 36.6 441. 631 .119::1. .. #960945. :.51.6.77. .%8:. 6919.559 .1 .9 . . 790.51.5 .6.. 1."09 .95 69 .90. 609 !6   9.69 &.69 &90   5 1 069: .655"09. . 790 6 #     ..69&90  . / 98:.&529 6.:656979.&529 6.:.: 6919:51 / .3  139 .51: 6 .4: 3:.01 .

9.65  5.659:/69 : .. "  .996 . 1. &5:65 . .:.609.79:9.6 &5:65  "5 5    .9 69 790.4: :. 4.: . .51 9. 9.9.9 7. &09..9. . 065.: 6 ..3:6 .644::6596#/30.69 6959 86..77961 / 56 3:: .6 ..39 6 . 609 .51 .779679. &09.6#  .964&79:51.69.39:. 0.. &79:5 1.45. .: 86.465.3 1.0.:7739:5 .   .:65901. /36  . 790   ':  .:1.. 1:.9 7.1..1.. 790: 6 . 6 #    .01.: :/4.9 :. 5169:45.93 . 6 ..39.035595631 .: 5.51 8745.51.9 6 #/30 692:.1 .1 65 5    5 . :4 6 #    .5. .9 6 #/30 692: 5 .94.656 8. :43. 9. . 59.111 . .39.. 7.. 9..57. .9 .:65.9.77961 .& #3  0 : .96: :7.. :65 / 609: .: 6 ...5.9 7.79: .77.65 .: 6 :7. 697905 .. 6 &773 66915. .69  0  11   ' 609 .65: .. #3775:  &.69 6 &529 6.:: .9.9.4 6315 ./35:: 6 .. 790 6 .65931.9.45.65:.396 ... :65 559.6 .: 7.:65.:7769.69&.9. :7.0.90...:"0190.5 .9 69 .559 .54.65 .90.5.53.9 5.5 /5 731 50.03.465..5 7.1 .:.39.../6...90.: .69: 5 .1 6 .5 "0 0 :.35...69:9959. 979:5. 5 8:. 98:.5164450.9 . 4..6 06330. 6 3     '&09...: 5  6 790: 0.5 .51.: :63 79679.31 ..3 "0 7.9733. /. 56 9:76515.9 515 964 .51.9.65  . 69 7.5 .77.69 &90  /5 . . 559 9:765:/3 69 697905  .33..631..6:/4.5:.50 6 #     .53.91.91 5169:45.&529   5 6 ..656   &0. " . . 6 .9  && .3/09. .662 7 .7.: .: .51.. .1:.69 656. :7.: 4. : 469  0.5 . 0. 35 6 .9: 69 4.. 31 .3. 03: 1.1 94 ..70 4::. :7769..9 7..0. .1589:....50903. 5 .1 :/4..: . . #    653 0 : #    3:: ./3 .

:.9 .3 .5.1.51 /.0.  . :.  '9..  .556.3: 69 7/30 7630  4. 69 5197.: '9/5..3 . :.91: 9 17361 / &3.6.5 &09. .1  .77.65.:  .5.91 9 .9 . 6 .4:6169.0.  469.0065..7733.65 6 :0 03...9.77.65   :.:  565..31  %! !6 '03.6 3. 069.91 5. 10:65  .9  ..505.9. 50 5. 369069.3 5 9.9.4 4.: 964 907. 5.1 3:6 .1 &.91 / .5. 7961 .4 .9.0.69 59.1 .9 .65 69 :700 79694. 3.09.50  ' :.5 . 4..69.35. ..796015:/.3 : 510.2 .. :.  #9:.4: .5 . 941 .5:. &.7967910:65:901 / 4  '9.9 .4:519950. &5:65  5635 .  0 0..:.51 101 .0065.4 . .33 ..#3775: 69 0 '6.345. 6 .96:794::6.654. #9:15. : :091  .99.33.: ..66./3 609:  .9.0.6 06473 . 5...9 79:5.&..4 .5:.:90:.5:.9 . 5.5 .6 . :.9:.9. 7910.3..6795.:631 .51.:69065:19.6.. #9:15.609:697.5 .33 / 065.3 5..5 .77..3.5..3 6 9 :695. 79:65 69 5.50::...&794 69. 06330.51/.51 631.69545.69 59. 1.  69  5 :0:. 6 ..0065. ..1 ' 7.1 69545.9.: 6903. 31 : 03..7. .0 79:09/ .69 9.. 1.5.065:5..:  7515 .4: : 56.063156.3 10:656.07.6 989 . /5 3.0.91: 31 . 796:79 69/ 5... 9:76515.330. .3  5 .4 .796796945.10.3 9.51 06473.:  .345. 065.6959.7796.3 631/.4..4: :."! . 1::1 .5 6915.51.:.9.  '6 ...545.9.4 . &.. #3775:  69 /  '6 .4.. &..25/. .9   #%' !'"%'%& !%  '& #.5 / :701  . 7.90 0.: 56 935 6 .9:76515. 796019 69 .6. 06473.:.6. 1. 69 03. 69545.5. .79.5 &09..: 65 69 4.5 "0 519./315.9 ..796:65:664 0.69:..3 1..45.69:.1.9 ...9. 0651.6: 6 . .9  :9.9 /5 :0  . 06445.65 : 065.9.0..6.1 : ..65: 519 0 465 03.1 .4 .1 :. 6 .: 69 03.9 :631 ..  "50 065:5...6 . 465 03.065.145:.5 .9.6 ..6/79611/.. 59.. .3 :.5 :.5:.0065.. .#3775:. 69 :09.  56.:.. . 1.6 .9691: . 6 ..51.6 5690 .19.5 .45.4:  6.0.1 964 .3 .165..9.:  03: 6 &51./31 '9:56.. 4..6 0 . 6 903.659 7. 5.:: 5635 .. . 1. /. 69 .. :.51 &3.45.6 ..9   .979:65: 6069 60:  69 .

45.. 10:65  ':  .  . :09.956565.  && . :09. :09.4.  5694 .33 3.5:.3 7.50 11 56. 46./69 9/.50 69 .3 . 10:65 515 .510.10:65/0. . . . .5:.45. 7.336.50:  5.: . . . 6 465 03.  631.: 33 ./3 .51 .: 69 1. .160.9  .69 '..45. &9 31 65 0. :09.9 ::1 .  .51 :9..65 . .  65. 7.51 0.50   ' .69 03: 6 .  . 195.6 5690 . :09. 465.7. .91:  '  . 79679.. . 6 0.96956./69 9/.9 95191 . 6 . :..  .51 .3. 7. 9.51 69. 06473.77. .65 . 145.5. 6 ..4 7.3 .50  '9.51 .4: 6 .5.

:1 65 .579:: .  . . : 141 . 5.6 .  5 . 1:.. 59. 6.1 . 1:0511 .3 3../.5 93 0...: .9.:6950./4. .96.:.51 79.:0 76:..9.3 9.0.  65 ..4: / :1  ' &.:165.65  . . 69545. .. &. 56./:63.6. 6. 930.9 0. 33 6 .3 .773:5. . :.6 .3 3..96.. &. 4. 065. : /.. 56.65  .5 0904:.. 650..:3 . .&. 964 . &. 16: 56.9 .6 .3.9 065.: .2: . 59.... 9 ::50 6 :695. . 9:10... 4. .6.0.:3 6 .51  : 065011 5 .5 .6 .9.0. / 5 79::3 69 47313 79::065:5. 3.33 .65 6 .  4731 065:5.964:.5 / 56 3. .91 5.. :70.. ..:   ' /.5 3:: . .: :695 445.9:5.3 9651 ...0.33 065.:3 064450: 3..51.: 065:5.4.: 565.:  ... 4. 69 .5 9065.65 .. 5:951 5 .. 69545..50:  ' &./3.51 .: :.94. 56. / :1 519 .   :695:47. 4.: 065:5...6 / .0.69.0.9.. . 4.. &. . 9.65 6 .3 5:3.360.: 5.9.0. 065.: 6755 . .9 6 .6 .. ..4  69 5 .1.. / :1 .: 56.5:..1751:  ' 93 : 56.903.. 69 ..5 7. 65:.. . 679.65 6 069.9..

./3.: :69550.5511.50.:065:5.65 4:.6.335.5 65 0 : 0.6.6 .510...90:1655..51. / :.7. 90: 6 .336.3. :.   &.56.9 0.: 79679.6/ ..1 . 1:.0.65..5.0.1 5 .33 / 4. 4.1 /. :. 1:0511.: /141.

 5. 5.95:45.5.  .  6 9:76515.9 '69196:.:69..0. .51 7960::: ::1 / .6/:5::065. 69.6 .:.51 6:5 69769. .  79:: 69 4731  #9:.: .4656.950.:69.:  .3926.:906 . 065:5. .691 17. 79. 0 .6 8.91 5.. 16: 56.9: . .9 796015  9.1: .  .52 46: .02 6 49. 93.. 69.3.5.0..65 .9. . 4.. 5:.79679.: .65:  5 . .:..510.0 6 ..91: 03./3.9. !6   .. 51: :/0. :91 765 .35 7. 5 .0. 6.9 / 79650. 46.65 .9..0.0. !6   : .0.51 .651065.9:5 964 065. . . 3...52 .0.65 .691 17..4 5635 3.4:  0.0.6 8. :.773 9 .6 :.69 9. 6 0. 69545. .5. 90:6.: 56..  5 .9. 0. #673 : 64:.65664465.::69550.7.   #! %  '& #.: 9. &9 6 $65 .69.::.: 6 9:.. 155 ..//96.4511 / #   .: 151 69 3.0 / ..1 64:.644::65651.5156.0.6 .9.065.95:1.: . 465 03..: /5 .51   .7.: /9.. .5 4651 03. .6.69651:   ..6 :9 .:. 79. 56. 03.0.6 .6919.51 0.3 .: .9. #  6956 . 3/9.31:0.9.  ..5.60.1796:3/5::1 ... :96. 9..93 065:.. . 10:65 6 9:76515..0 6 .  .50 5$65 .45.0.0631.065:36 .. 6 .:16535.95:45.   .5:. 4736: .4 4. 8:.::6. 964 .  .  .51:. . 06473. :.. 065.. :9: 69/.4 4:. . 5.: 6336: ' #3775 !.50 5 $65 .9:5.6:.1 /0645..::41 .4511 0 9. &.:69. .: .1 . . / . 69.: 065.1 9 6 0..  / . 465 03.5./93   .: .65  ' . .:  :/0.31...9.6 64465.5.659 : /9. .6 / :1 765 .69 6 79. 56.  .9.3 5.50  63365 .579:65. 6 9:76515. : . 9:76515.3.  69  ..065.569./699: ::60.9  . . :9 6 .63.  796941.33 / :91 .1: 33 9. 7. 4.4: 6 .65.655 ..3. .: .: .9:.5:&0.7765. . :09. 6 .6 8..3 69 0.9 . 56..: .9.691/. :9 .51 7960::: 6 69.559 .: .511 .: .691 17. . 6 .3..659 : 46. 0.65 176:.: 09. 069.6/..95:45. / 7/3050.335165..

51:5649.3 :90 / .0.6:9..156. . ..06 .:3..3.:  :50 5     ."06 &9 .69... 0. :.39.51 519 ..4 ...:69.. .5.51 .:. .945.  .96096:..1 97. 3.4 . !6   ..3926..:.96956.:. %7/30 0.:56.56919  '69.31 64465. !6    .56... ..95:45.0:.

"06 &9  : :0 .

 51: 45.935765..5.9: 5.5  ./.:/5:.: .9456: .6. 065. 5 .1 32 . 69545./3 69  ...51 : .5.9  50315 $65 .  . 069769.52:.5 :.95:1  %! !6  !. / .3 4736: 6 # 0 8:.4 4.651 4..9. .3%3.1 .3 .. . 56..:151 50 . !&&".51 &.3. 069769.9.31 . .3926.: 730.:31 /.68..97.     1     5..  '9:56 3659.9:  . . .51 :7.. / :/0.: .9.65  .52   .65 .65 .6 .77.3.33. 7960::: :.3 &7.65  && .. ..65.9 .53..:09. ..3 69769. 69545.:69.1 &7.: :695 0.03.6 0 . 79:65.1 5 .63 6 ... "06&9 ..9. 69.9  :. 5:.0 6 ...96 :...33.5 5 .5 6..969 .51065...9 .6 ..0  6507065 ' ..3647. 6 ..  ... . 69... : 06.4 5.65: .50.:0.:.65  ..65 1.65 ' !&&" .1.4/0.65   069.52:151693. .96969191. 0.9 069769.52 6 .53.6 / .95:45. ':. 4.. 6.69. 6.3./93   .51 / :1 .:60.651:. 90691 .01 69 31 765  : 5.: 65  1:.91 ... 69769.51 4.: .46. 9:63. 6 .65 69 9065:19.  .5  1.:   #3.6::9.51 .6965:. .1 "0. 964 .6 &0. . 6 .65 31 / 7. 56.65   0..#3775!.50647.9 69 56.65.5.5.96331069769. !&&" .510.651.3.3 4736:::60..91 6 .5.65  6 0.  .65. : 33 :.5. 5.65  ..9."919 !6    1.769:6 .: . . 69545.3 /:5::  .5156.0.  10:65  .65 519 ..6/9     79:.0: 6. . 56.65:::8.695 : : .9 7/30 51: 6 ..026 49. . 69545.9 069769.. 6 .. 5..0 "./3:1  .: (969* .4511  5 .. 32 .945. :. .969 69.1 &.59..  :50 : . / 511.. &794 69..7..: 964 . 46.3 5 5.5:.95:1  .9.69. 5 .5. !6    .65 &0.  . 1.: .: 69.. : ..6 .3 :..51  .0  3..606473 .1/51:4::1.3.: 79:. . 6 . 51: 6 .65.6 064490.5 6.51.6 069.69.39.65 5.:65 .: :. : .:3  0 : 5....6315.  31 "5 ..0. 67565 6 . .....   '9 ..4/9   . / .5165: .9   .65. .  ..: :0  .95:45.1 .::5..  . .: 964 907.:. 7.659  /.  0069153  .9 /:5:: .

45. 51.95 . 160.6 ..3 06507.00 6 ... 1:.3. 069769.:3 796 . 93: 6 3.. 6 565.9  :6 . 06965.9 . 9.51 ..9..: .69545.: . .06 . 069769.9. #..65:  6. 644::6596#/30. 6955 79. 65 6 .: .65 :/0.6 9519 .0. .:10:65: 5:6.: :695 0.9: 6 . .

 69545. .51 1:. 069769.3 &09.659: 31 ....065.659: 9 . 6 51:.5 : . :. ..6 / 103.69:  && .0..51 7.. ..6 :.. 0.9 .51 / :1  '9.: 4736: 6 "& "&  ' 7..506 065.9 445 964.93195.511 .9..96956.9 517515. .5:1   &&&& "%'"##&  '& &&& .3 51: .. 60 69 5./3.3 %3. : .9.. : 76::::1 6 .46:   69. .50  '5 .547369.9:.../3176569.:51:4. &60.55.:.006915 . 644::65 :25 . :.4.50 5 %.65:  ..506  .9 71139: 6 .50.95:45.9   .0 &.:. :7.9.91 .

65 6 : 199 ..51 379:  5 .1 765  1..65:7   !6  519 .945. .3:6 /.65  .0. 71139 631 . 71135 065.0.9 .71135065. 065. .5. / ./.51 :09 . 4. 6 .0  "5. 139 . 06:.506 .51 ...3:676:.9.  .4736 93.51 794.:635 . 71139 : 9:765:/3 69 06475:. 5647369.5.0.9 305:: .902 . 71139 .51.902 .:  '7.: 7969 56.:/651.9.506 631 7961 .11.659631.51 4.::6..0.9.

.:..51 199  9:70.6.. ::.359:  ' 79.916 .659:.: .659. .065.9: :91 .:656 .0.516 ..9. 75 50315.: .  659.3.69:..51.9. 7..::59 75  69  . 4736 93.5..5517515.1  ':  .51 69 6..9:3.7. '91 #..:15::. 47.. 69 1.: 5:..69   !#' !"! " &! %!!"  147. 7.6. 507.1 .51 195 / 3916 :3   .5 .: 09.0.659 #.&9 11.1996.:1.9026.3 7.1 151..56.3.6&.: 31 . .3  6 .90267. 06473. 147. 6 .51 95. 6473..6599...595.5:.5.::59: 6 .0.9.65:7 . :.9519:67:0. :9.96 !9.6 .5.565.5:. 59: .. 565 . 9:76515.4.51 .

95 7.::59  .3 50.69 6 . .519.65   %''   "%! !' ###!&!&  '& '::.9 6 69545.36.. 0.9 69 56. .39. 06503:65 .16:. 5 . .: 4736  .. 147 .5.51 " ' : "! %" "! %   '& .77.6  .3.6.916.69..6 .3.559 . 507.51. .: 0644. :1 .583563.: 6 ..595. 1. :.97. 5 . .5./369./3 .516: 445964:. .6 ./313.65 69 4.365 .90. .  && . !.9..9 .465. .3.1 :.65:  50  ..  915 65 .0 .1/.: 93.:./6..51. 065:.67.595. 4507.51 :.50 6 96.. . .19 ..3.5 5.906475:.  7. 0.3 .3..: .: ' 73.. 6 . . 6 9:. .51 651/'..::59 75 195 / 95.9 69 56. 69.5.3:.90.3. 4.5. 4507.9.4 6 .3 43: .6&. 6 3.&.9 .1 5 .: .5..: 65: .:. 0633:65 600991 5635 .0015.6. 0. 5:.   &  55.4 6 04/9     ..:99 #3   .3.. 4507.51 .6./3 69 .91 .9::1 5 . 1:0. :: 6 .51 .69.:   .0. : 3.9. 0..:..9 4736  6 . 0. 561.. 4507.556.:964.516 :4507. .3..99 .:8 . . :71 6 ..96 !9.3 . 1751: 65 . 6 . .: 65 .369 .902 .53.3 6 . #9650.. /  476:1 65 .0.  . :4 6 #   .51 ./3. 7.7.:  . 06:.3. 199 6921 .65:  5 . 7.145.. /.3 :  #965063606:!69.: .::5 ./3. 6 ..13 69545. 4507.6.950.3//6. .5 69  765 096::5 '.6 .5. 6 .:. 46.9.33 #.5 .1: 5 0 .14.6.50 6 ..51 17369.5 5 /... 69 . 199  ..69003  .0.3 '9. 4507.902 6 ..: 6 #.599..:  .902 195 / 6: . :.9.5::.. 9. 6 .. .96 .1 / . 651/.3 69 79679. 199 6 .  : 796945 69545. . .:0644.96956.3. .96&.6 . 73. .9  .

 964 .5  ..: . :6.5 .

3 69 695  / 0 4645.13 .9.65 6 :.96 :6..3.5. 9..51 .5  5:. .1 :.39.:.  .  6 .1 6 .631/65.6. 964 ...  .3 6:7.69 03 0... 05. .1 .  5.5 :..:  .50 . 6.05 :. :6.9.::5 .95 5..51 570.3 .05 .9:0. :1 6 '.9 .9 7.51 365 /69 9.: : 79:09/1 / .5 :6511 .:16:.6 .1 : .902 .: . 5  . 6915. :. 73.91 .50  765 9.4/3. 59.5  .951 :1153 .9 6 . :.1 . :6.955 . 05.6.

: :95 964 . .3 .0.3.1  3 /3661::1964:56: ...9./3 1790. 69 34.  . #   . .:5 . 59. 79 05. . 59:  ..95 5 .465. 69 964 ..69: 6 6615 /315: .51 .4.9. 065. 76:.6 9  &.95.1065:.91.6 .. 3.51 ..0 ..95 765..51 /  .1..3 . 6 : .51 ..5..:6651 . 90691 0 631 :.: 6 .77..65 69 . ..0 .. 7. ..  ' 069.1 /69..51  0631 56.9.:.5 901 . .5.: .  .119: .006915 .. /315  ' . .65  ' 73..1.4 ..0015. 9:.: 50.0015./3.  ... 7.0 . 5064 . 9:3..: :6 :93 591 .  : .1 /69 165  034/ 7 3.3 6:7. 6 .:  . :.3069./:. 9 :.4 73.90. 179::65 5 .3361 69 ...4 1. .::3.5 .6.465.:  . 509.6 9.51 7:0..3 965  . .: 5. 6 .  59 .31:73. ..69   0631 56 3659  . .3 0651.6465.3.065:..451 4 65 .02 7..0.25 .3   . 56 .5..9 .:65 6 .51 ..1 964 79:5 : 6007.65 7969 ..3 0651.51 5 ..3/  6 .:.51 5 : 45.1 51965 .0.6 . . 59:  : 7:0.1 36:.5 0633:65  .3 0651. 73. 73.6315: .5. :.: 195 .4: 0 065:..91169 794.55. :0651  .9.36 .: 651 5 . .:.9.0.7. : 45. 065.6 .93 5065:06:  ' 7. .1 36:. 90691 :6:  . /.25::5:: . #  79 465. .9   9.51. .65  !6. 56.. 651 5 .1:09169 : 692 /0.5.73.9. 73.9.69 9 69.. ::90:.31.# .51 :0. 6 : 050  : . 7.:656..6 .5.9 . .. 36:: 6 .65 . .: 0335.5. #  .

33 06551 5 .: . 73.51 .:  ' 49 .6 465..: 633 50. .:9969 /0. 69.:. ..  94. 73..5.52: . ..:03.: .65 1. 7961 6 : 465.51 5 .5.3 653 . .5.: .0.3  5 .9.. 6:7.0. . 6:7..:  0 .1 69 .7.../3:1 ..0.93:....

5.4.6. 9069 69 .9... . 73. 5 : 64  631 56.51 / .519 6 . .465.5 .969  51 .  :#  ' 7.  . : 465. .: :75. 63 .65 1.6 1.. 94.3.659 :.: 3 .  ..: . 795.4  ' 69.: ::. 65 : 7.

.

6/95 :.51 .: 0..51:.691. 6 . 69545.9 ..5:./9.695 .695... . . .:. !6   0. #3775 :3.

6 : 6 .0..69. :.77...5.51 /.. .:5.. . !695 . :.0.65 .1.:. 069. . :445.: 5 . . 631 :. 16: 69..51 .69:.6 064450 :. . 69 .96956. .. . 69.45.. 6 .33 17.. ..: 609:  .9 .. 65 . :79 69 ::. 03../3 69. .1 3./3.35 73.:  .465.969::. 5. : 103. :065.6 .5..65 6 . 7..9. :.6 631 .4: . 69545..14. ..964:.0. 69 ..0... 7976: 6 :.:. 56 :.:0676. : 3...  && . :.5 79.1:..33 3.  %! !6  #3.. 964 33.616 469. :. 3:3.51: :.3 .0..59. . 1:76:.9 . 6 .9. . : .95:. 7.: 3.511.: 6 .9.5946. / ..:473:. 69 069.: ..

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

 6   0./3.465 .6/9    .65 964 0.  69 .:.51  065::. 79679.95: &9  .50  .:1.95: &9 .. 9069 6 659:7 . .69 6 .51 .50:06/9.3.:. 79679.9:69. . 6 9:.:.65. 1 6 /:63.  "5 .331 .  ..166:.1 5 ... 6 3.: 6 '5. 90.0 ..3.6/ :9153 0:9.6/9    "5 !64/9     #9:15.1 .96:479645./3.145:.56 ..3 76::::65 6 ..50 6 . 7.0891 . / 790. 06473.69.65 !%%  . . &.51 :.9163.. ::1#9603..9163.:.4.: :00::69 .77961 / .: 6 .3 %:.31.69 .179679.9.903 6 3. 5:. 765 : 790.5:.9. . !.3 65 "0..51: 65 "0.1 / .65 145:.065 76::69.9. ..... . . %#  979:5.65 6 .662 . 5 8:.5 69. .065  507. 6 .9:  :.9.  :. 65.:1501/. .   .:. !%% .0  . .5.  63361/.4.. ..345.55694.345.69..4.51 %. .4.0..51 . 6 '5.0.996 6 &.9.1 5 .6 .51 76::::65 6 .56 31 ..: 964.4/. . .1 . / 9.5. %.3...5 ..9.51 &94.9 0 .96101 . .5 6 69   36..3.: .. 7976:: 519 ...:..510. 507.4/.9     30.6 . :..65!6 9:9569:.. .9.. &.6&..51 .1 :/.4  5..95: &9  30.95.  /6. 79679.0.

 5 8:...1 .5 .115 .51 . 3.9/./3:1519#9603.65  3 360.56 . 9:9.91 .65!6   .  / 103.6:7910::69..9: . : .:1 65 5694...969/0311. 79. :.5679.06576::69.3 .51 . ...51 :631 . 79679..5 . 6 30.. 9.65:..: .51 1:..9964 30..39: .4.3 6 659:7 /.6 . 5 8:.1 . 79679...5 6    0.65 065::. 79679.9 6596 .

5.

: .3134. 9.: 9065:...: 065:5.9 9101 .0..503 .33 .::4 9: 6 :..&.3  .91 5 :. 16/..5176::::656. : . 765 .1 964 .91:..65 ..6 / 4:5.1 / . .5:...:..90..0..6 .51 . 9065:.:36:.1 .1 ..50: 9..16535 0. 5694.0.3  ': 0904:. #9603.95: &9 65 &7.5.. %:...9:  9.9:.. / 065:.1/6:5:: 6 :..51  %! !6    :.5.  ... .6 0.5:... :/4::65 6 7966 .39:  && . . / 69191 .91 3..5.96956...0..9 6445.6 . 0...4.0.964:. / 5991 3.51 533 .: .. 069.  519 :.: 765.:. / .9 6 1 6 . / 103.. 4.51 :/::.6. 445.. 931 765 /9:76515.069..3  .796015: . . '065:5.31 . 3.1  07.9 6 &. :65 . 3:3. 6 .65:56..6..065 76::69.331 1730.5 .65 0.6 . .1  .90.:765..: . 76::::69 5694.5..56 115.5/. .. . 30.5 653 / 4. &.51 .. .3.31.3:3.6 / :1  . .4. &630. / 5621 / .. "0 6 ..9 6 1:  / 9  #. 5694.. 33 56.6.91 5 . 695.5 ..:.: :. %065:..66 73.6 ..: 6 36:: 6 ..&. 4:.5/:1699069 .41 / 9:76515.1 16045.5.9. 6 653 0.3 . .6.: 60 %:. ..5. 9:.  .196.56 06479::    0.69 3.51 03..4/9    ..6/:14:.90363.56  . .31 9:79150 : 56.. 79:5.. : . 794.1 76::::69 5694.065 76::69.979.9 79::3 69 / 4730..7.69 .0.: 9. &....695.650...65 .. . 1730. 6 . /61  11.96 .. .96 .5 ./36 30.33: 69 .69 59. 3 69..69. 6 56.30..  6969  . 151...: . : 6 :. /5.5 ....9:  3.1 6.656:695. .4.

 0.9 79769..51: 9  . 065::.:  .13 631 &7.1 5 '6516  .: 79666.5 76::::69 5694.5: .  ' 3..9 5 .007.53.51:   !'" &%%'%"!  '& ' 79679.903: 6 3.: 6 69 7.. 5 1:7.331659:763.: :631 / .: 6..3:  .: 33 ..51 :.65 16045.9:  69.

: 69 . 145:.9.  0 16: 56.: 65 . . 6919. . #377535#9679....695 59.5. :631 5:..:6.33 6 .5  35 #9679.556..1 36. 445.4 69 1.02 95.0... 6 .9 .9.91 533 ..5 .  '.5 519.65  . 0699:76515 ..65  ..9 :/:.6 . 151. 36.4 .: ..65 69493 /3651 .51.15 . 9651  .. / 5:.51.1..5 5 4:3 ..779679.1 .3. .0. /315 :631 / 5:1 / 04/9     . 6 .:. 598  .. %# " ' . .5.: :. 0. 659:7 69 .:. .4511 . 35 #9679.5.9  651 / .:6.4:. . . :.65: .51  ' #3775 35 #9679.3 065:5.1  : 56..4511  :. 59..5. 5 . '9.3 0. 6 .9 ..9 ' .6596.. /5 .691 519 .. 65 6 .96 / .53. 9:5.51 61 . .1 5 .03..5.069.:79::3/55/.: '06473.6:0:.5:991  32:  0.1 &. %7/30 6 .9. .53..9.5.9  .. . / 69191 .. 54 0. .9 .9.5:9 ..1 ..5:.5 65 /. %7/30 6 ..66..3065:5.69  ' 03.9.:  . 9. . :. :..  ::1 . 35 #9679.6 794..: 5 8:. .50.. 6 .0 .4.556.:07. &  . . 5. 598  ' 03. .3 ..: 73. 9:70.: :.51. 960.69  ' 56..1 :64 9.33 56 479645./3.61.6 6 ..9 .51 6 90695 : 659:7 .15 . #3775:519. 69545.3 :...  69 0. '03.6.5 54 065.6.36. ..94.3.9. 3.5:991 .4..33.:56.6 .: 659995. 5 8:.3 069. #3775 #9679.6  .9..: . 0.51: 5 8:.: .. /315 65 ./3.:  ' 6919 6 1:4::. .: 69. 9:5.  : .15 69 .51 .5.6. 145:.:.: 1:.969 79.. ..51:.: .5  ::1 . :. :.6 :: . 03.331 . :631 065:. '9. 5:.9. . 6 ..4 .5. : .6 9:5.:90.1  '03.:569:10.: . .964:.5 :.79:6503. %:.5 .... . 5. #3775 35 #9679. :.. 79:65 6 : 5.69.69 6 .1 / .5. #3775 35 #9679.51 .6:0:. 54 0.1 79679.61.9 6 .6 .6: 79::3 79611 69 5 .46/6:3065:. . 0. 145:.695 59.6 . .6.65 :..0.. 06473.4. .: /5 :..5.6 / 9:.65 .:.6 694..: 151.: 9 650 .50 6 . 145:./3:5:9.5 6 ../59. 6 9:5.6 0 .4511..9.5:909.96956.9. .4 .3695. 36.145:. / 4.0.0 6 03. 5.51 .9. 5. 3..9...:65: 5 : ..1 36. :.5 5 4:3.1 &.9.5176::::65 659::65.. 69.1 69 36..69 .: . 3..33 3.. & 4:.90.9.. :....46:. :.9.1 5 ..: 5 .169545. : 6 :0 :.915...455479679.: . 0.3  69  . 5. 1:76:. 79679....5:.5 6 .6:3 165. 5. .6 .. 06473. ...0 .:.1 &.3 3.90363.  .9569 151.  #3.: 6 . / 5621 9 .:9::.: 65 .:69. .36 0.5:.6 9:5. .3 .065:5..5..51 ..61. . #9:15.:  . 6 ..6 3 ..  69  064  .: .1 / .6:6903. 6 9:.6 9. #3775:  .. .5. 79679. 165. #9:15.6: . 6 .79679. :. 694..6 :. .4. 7.4511  .. %7/30 6 ...94: 6 .4: 644.51 065:85.5   &. 6 . :.:  69 .5 54 69 . :.945. .145:...9.9:.69 :00::69 6 . 79:5.0.:1 9:5.6#3. :.0.. 5031 .. / 731  ' 93.65031 :. 9. 10.1&. 598  ....3 6 .5:9 . .. 6 165. 5.6 ... :/0. 69191 .. 5:. 069.. #3775: 0.: 03. #3775:  ' . 3.4.69 .... 5 .9: :65 5..: 5 .0. 1: 6 ..3361 / .: !6:   .: .:  : 5:.51 ..69 3.  :/:..:!6: .1 36. 79679.: .111 659 6 . #3775 35 #9679.3. 6 .69  ' 69.1 / .51  "5 3     ..:  6.5. 5... 9069 6 .4. .. :. .65  && .5.1 #9679.. 79679. .69 .65 .5:. 6.6 4 31 . :.6 73... 0 4..5.3 56.:  ' 445.1  "5 .  .796:65:6:0.1 79679. 4 .9.:3. 36.33 .9.9 9 :. 145:.:.: 6 .556.: 31 / .5 6919  :.  69 5.469 1.65 6 :0 065.   &!'" & ###!&  '& "5  .945.5:. :77345.51 . #3775: 35 #9679. 964 :. 7.656. /.51/.51   9/ . ..:  5 0. 0 .65  ' .3. 69 1. %7/30 .7.1&.61.:.33 /3651 .1 145:...9..9 .0.5 6919 65 .69 .069..:.: :/:85. 6931 .5.51 /0.6569.6 4 31 .: . 598   :. #3775: / 103.1 &.4...5. 6   659::65.96..331 .69.3 6 .4691. 1:4::1 65 . 03.3 6 . 598 / .. 7976:6:.1 .1 &.  ': 79647....1 79679. / 5.. 0.556.65..3 6 .5.6 796:0..79679.5 : 34...5 54 69 . #3775 35 #9679.6 6.6 796 . :. :.4. .

. . 3.. 15:   691 150 . 069.3 0.6.   9.345. 5:. .3 069.0.  69  0311.. 15. 96535:: 6 : 06510.65 03.01 . 151..1 . 69545. .9.5 5:. 45.0.91 631 / 5. .5.3 1:..: .51 . .65 .51/.1 .37965519.5. :1.065.94: 6 . . 0945.9 .. 69545.969 . : 19 .6. .0 /.4 6 .0.65.51 065.5 9:3. :.9 69 56.9 69 56.91 6 .3 .65 796:09/1 5 .   '69545.5. 98945...50: .51:0 .: 06503:65 69 :9..: /9. 69 :3./9.9.:625653 . 06510. .110.:.02 6 0. 7..6. .645.6.65 19:5.69545.1:4::1 .906.5 50.0995.9. 11 6 165. .6 :9.1.. 5 . :.: 69 10.3 1:. 5   /0..64697. .65 0.7965   631 .31:.9 3... .6 .: 6 . .: 445.33 :095 065.656.51:05.3065. ..6 . 45.5.110.065:5.51 5.65  . .51 :631 56. 0.025631  !6  1  1391 ..0. 4.009.. :. .1..7:636.5.:65 6 5:.:445.3 7:0.5069. 3. :0  .964:.6 .91 9.6 69:0150..:0650. 9..65 : 56.6 8..3 1.9:..3 79:097.79691150  && .3. . 79:65: 0.: 5 .79.. .5. 5:.:: 69 4.669:01505.96331 5. 15: :.7.410.  3.96 . .9 . 56 .5 5 . 3. 064735 ..9:3. 165.7.:.4. : .5..3 65:03.. 67565 6 .:  . 0 .:6910..:: 56.41:19.5. /50.9. .6 065694 : 06510.6. 06501: ..9 .: /3 .:65:  9:. ..9 6 .: 6 .:95 .9:4731/9.. :6 .::631796:79   "!&&&  '& 65:.51.4 .110.:. 5636599065:. /9.5 5 . 796:79 . ..45 .  && . 67769.5 51..63.6 / . .: 56.65.5 .110.6 :. 3.. / 9. 11 / 56.517:06366:/9.11. 6 7:0.6.... 98945.3 1:.16.16569&. : .6911.0.0:  95.94:796115 .:3 4.069.65  ' 69545.. 45.6. .5..65.5::: 6 631 ./3 .15: 151.:.5.7.:631/. .6 .3 9.6 065694 65: 06510.:. .110.593964.5:. 16569 . 69545.9 56.336 ..6 .  .: .33:6.5.9.69.  : 5.:.6.7790.65 65::6.94: 6 .  .0 .47.679:5.  ' .. :05.59:3.

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

.3 5:.:31.3 7. :695 :.: 6 .1 / .93.02 609:6.: 4..5:..5. /..1 / . 9 690 "06 &70.. 511. 6 '.. ./:.51:70.5 . & 9 690 .. 679.:: 6 .65 6%     6.75 6:.69: "&  "5 .3 ..993  .65 69 63..3 69.65 06510.:..: .659:95  5.43  '64   5  . %65..596:9:0.0  ' ...3 '9./6.51&.4  .45.5 5694.9: 2565 .

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

445.50 "5 . 4.5 7.:0.9 : .9.1 6 .0. 56. .9..903. 4..7.95 :56.:6755.:..:  '59.5. 69545. /.: ..0.065. 065.9: 5.93 4769.9... #377569545. / :1 519 .:.  .:.9..6/ :1 765 ..:..:  5 .0. .5.4.:65150. / :1 ./3.9.. .: .: :695 445.6 ..6. : 141 .!6  5190.6 .9 065. .  0 03. 5.5 0904:.: 4731 065:5. .0..:56./:1...51:/4.  79:: 69 4731  0 0631 :9 .5..514609.:3. 1:0511 .4  .065:5. .0.5535. .65 /.:  69.3:. .  .913. 065. 33 6 .4:6. 6.5 4651 03..9.  '.5: 5..33.56.. :. 964 :.6.065:5.6 ..:.9:5 964 065.3:6 4731 5 .9.9  .:.51 1:. 69545.:: 6 03 . 964:..:..6 .3./3.3103.:.: .4 5635 3.0:60..06473.9 .5461/ ./:63. 93 :.5 79. ..: 065:5.160.:.5116:56.

.: 565.1 &.. 5..9 :.6 .5 6.: 6 490. .65 . 47313 .'9 : 56 8:.1 ..  32 ..  33 / 141 ..

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

51 3 .: !6  .%  :& &&   5 % !6  .7..65:%!'.

.

1 14.662 7:0.1. /.1794..65: ..: / 141 . 6 064490..33.335 .9./3. . : .65 6 :.65: 6 .9.9136.5 :.6569 ..3 5 .3 .65 6 ..: 0 : 16.7730.3  '9 ..: 93. 065. 069. 06475:.3 .: 5 /115 69 :. &  %:76515. 15: 6/6.331 .6:8..6 064490. .: 064490.:  . 5:. .9 .. .. .51 69545.65.6 / :1  "53 5 .9:   :.6/9  :'  && %  '& '&.. 069. 47. .1 .0..1 793    :6.. /115 06510.9.:. 33 6 . 5  . / 1:0511 .0.91.65  5 .3 .9 9:..9.1 .65 !6  ..3/. 90: 6 .6 :695 . 065:.9: 5 :..0.5 511..5 ./3 .5 69 9/.55..779.9.4769.50.51 4. 69 ..50 6 /  1..3 69 /:5::7976::   !&'%"& "%'"%&'!&'!  '& #. 6 .95... : 190...9.518.5..7.:.51 /0....6 / .:.: .3 /.9..: 790 69 9.5 :695 .:5..779.773 9 . ....6 1:. 796015: .51 .51 10:65 6 3 ..95 .&.0. .51 79679.0..3 96.51#3775: 51:7.31.: 9. 6 9:.7906 6.9 .3 7.9 065:850 6 .9.3 .9: 6..: 9.: .9 56. 43.1 / .6:. 69...9  ': 93 : 50::. 155 6 . 644::659 . 6 :. 9:76515.95..95 6 ..0.. .5..: .55 6919 1.:73.:  .4769.:65  .90. 6 .  .5.. 69 .945.: 76::::65  /.: 76::::65  . 56 .: 493 ..65 6 97.: . & 69 .90..445.3 76::::65 6 .. 7.5 .45.: 6 .: ..9..   ' .731 .0.55..55 6919 1.1 "0... : & &&  ' . 7..: 065:5.956..51:.  064490.3 . 5.: 90: 69545. 4.3 963 6 ..9 /..6: 79611 5 ..:  ' 9:3.69 59..945.1 "0.6562:.  .77961%:63.9.65 : & && .. .: .45. 93:65.6 79601 .6 .:65.6 .!6 .3 .51: 653 ..6 .. :..6:.6. 7960.65 . 1. 6919  . 16: 56.6/9    :4.0. 151. 445.3.1  / .33.0.65.: !6    ' .51 :1 .51 .3: ' /.: .9 :.:31/4. :. .6 /:5:: 065.:  ' 9:. .06473. . 65 :.911 . 445.5.51 69545.1 065.65. 5. .: 6:. 065.696916 5  .56. :.69 .: 0.: 65 6 .:5&/0 . .:/550::.9: 5.: 69 .5 #33775: .    5  %  !6    .51 0.51 79.6.5 . 695 :695  .9:.5: . 445.06475:.7. ..1 .9 065.691 979:5.3 9:1 .51 .6 .6/.5:. 69545.3 ..56.0.: .3 69545.3 /.:5.9 4.33: ..9.31 69  569 110.. .:: .43.4/. 7.6.65 6 .1..5:.1 /. .9:  . 5.6 9:. 964 /5 :1 5 .4 /..6..5... 795073 6 5175150.9..9.5.9 . 65 5 .3 0644.50..33 ../3.659:..9 9:.9 967  69 .: 065:5. !.51 635 . 69 :700 79694. & 5. .96 .     .: :695 50.3 50. : 79679 653 5 .9 9. .51 .: .65.: #/30 .: 6 065640 .&  && ..51: 69 .

....06473.: ..6.5.3 7906#   '9.# 79:8.9 .969..94.

 9:.:0.5 &630.51 .6.9.5.. . ...656. 06475:.:  56 9:76515.96 .5:9 31 / 151..65  5 ..'.:..:  .:.. .0..4511 65 5    5 . .169.:.5.656 #  .1.73.: 65 ... . 69545.3  56 ::60. :.:5. .6. .: .45.73.69 59. 94179.95.3.5 /5 :65  '5 65 3     . 5 9.5:.69.3 15: 931 765 .:. .. 7.. 79507.0  5.: :/4.969 :631 / 1:4::1  56 065:5.3. :. .9916  ..65676::::6569.9:.7.9... .91659:66.9. :5: .

..5 %&.53. &9 73.1 :. . 6 . 1:09/1 5 .

.5:99.6'.03.51 469 7.0.931:09/15'9.3 !6  %'. %" %0691 !6   .9.

5. 6   :8.9.9:'.9 4. 065.5 ..55 ..!.369545.662 76::::65 6 6... .65.

!6 .77961 %:63.51 :1 .15566969165'. 779..1 :. 6 / .:.7906 6. ..469.65!6  &9:65..53.:. .3 644.  .. .

9'. !6  .# 79:8..94..6..

65 69 56. .6..5 ..90.:  ' 7.6.1 36.51964. 9:.50.5. 989: .7733./. . 1.  .1   /.5.0..5 ...3 445.1 : 69.1 / . .. . 160.5 6/:9..69.  ..3 69545.69 6 .5 5:.5 .51 ... . :.77. 6 .:1. 964 :.65 69 56.33 5 ..65 6 :.51 .6. 9..3 6 . 69545.519../3. 69545. 79679.9 5.3 69545.5 5:. .: 5 .556.: 0. .5/.. .4/5.1 ..65 5 .5:.655. 0. 69545.: 94.06990.. 696916 5  / .. : 99:1 .6.026909.9.46 .0.779679.79069.1 / .9.: .6.: . .3...5 .  !"  ' 160. 3.96.5 11 6 065.: 065:5.9. 445.9:. .5 769.6.5.. .3.:   .5.0 65 ..9/ 63.3361 . . 151 65 9651: 794.3.7733. /. .393..5.695::    "& &!'"& ##'"%'  '& #. 769. :6317.69545. !..96 :   6 /  &50 56 .  4.....1 .9..173.65 519 . 0. 5 .. 10:65 . 6 ./3  .77.37960:: 6 79679....:.1 .45.510:/5. .69 59.. 3.7733. 796793 4.6 .9:.. 79679..45..77.3 69545.. 964 :. 369 069.. . / 9.:.9 4. !6.31 / 09.9: . .5 .. 3.: 10:65 6 1:4::5 .5:9 09.9.1 /5 .. 69545.9: . .51 ..65 '6 1.511 ..6 14../3 : 065:3 96. 65 .: 06473. .:7.51 696916 5:  4.. 7...3.3 1:. #3775:  98:.. 94. ..5./. 69545. .56 .6.69545. 6   :8.445964:.6..52..5..2106475:.6336.02 6 . .. . / .1 36.4. .51659 69 7/30:..   &0     6 . . 0..659: .69 6 . : 445 964 :. 7. 69545.  0.31 69 :.659:63156. .. 7.3 6 :.659: 9 06.3..: .    & !  '& 77.5.13 .556. . 69545..51.91 7.50 6796019.: 56.3.  && . 065:5.10:656. ../3 31 69 9069 6 659:7 ./5065:.  .5. .6569.956 .64.1 :. #9:15..65. !.. 06473.51 .90. 06475:.. 6 .50 6 . 369 069.556.3  .. 69545. .9 ..1 :. 4. 65:. !.69.: : 516/. 3. : :.945106475:.3 445. . 76::::65 6 .4  ' &794 69.65  && .65. ..9.3 964  6 /  1:4::5 73. 69545. 065:.5.0.95 6 69545. . 95  : .6 / :1 5 . .5:. 1:4::1 .6 1.9:56:65.:65 69545.96.69545.6/...6596. 694 6 3.5   .1:.4./5 :.95 6 69545.5:.6 . !6   6 .69545. 65 .25 7 .31 .. 06473.3  .65 6 .51 964 .511 .6 9 ....96956. .69545. 0.. 6 .53.31697/30:  ' 369 069.65.:065:5. 7969 79679.4 .:: :631/. 69 5.:6.51 .65 6 9 36. .: . 69 796015:5. . :1 . : 5..91 659 6 6..9    :.. '65393 .659: .65.0.796793:. 1011 .. 5:.3 5. 4.9:  69 .5 7.5 9.9 .5.:5. 769.5..945. 79. 0 .25  ' 73.:56. : 4.../3 :505:..: 56.:56.. 69 797.5.6. 9..93 .9 9 .4 . 790:3 .51 065.96956.6 :..2: .964:. 790 6 .39 65 .... 964 . . 9. . 06473.00691..6 1:4:: . 7.. 0.31.656936.

996 .94..3   :8. 5.9:  &  !'% ' .5  %.1 5 .659: 6 . 7.565..903 6 3.51 360.

 065.: . .:. 4.6%103.1 . 964 ...   &  964 4..69 59.94.17960::63...0./:1/5.6 0. &630..3 559 065:.1 . #!  .9.6.51.9 065:5../3  50...79.654. 3.0.. 6 &    176:.6.9.0.61:4::/6.9.1 / ...3 445. 79..1 .659  .5.6.65.979679. 179.: . 7.06475:.465. ..5:.1 5 :096 5 .3 092 60075  :8.&.96.65 69 69..90.15.06475:.' 31 03 0.51.5:. 964 :.:065:5. .:.51....65   %# &!!!  '& %7/30 7..65.6..5:.95 6 69545.6. 0. 796793 / 4.51.9.9.331.:: 9 065:631.1 .65679679.5 .3:6 31 3 .656956.5 5:.2: .5:. 79.3:6 065:.4.3796:65: 659. 6956 . :9 .96956.5 '03. ..3 "&  31 .: 56   ..46.::  && ..656 .556.96 ..69 ..0..5 .  ' 160.5.1:. 69545.37960::679679..065.51 .  %:76515.3 644::65 65 661 69545. 96. 69545..945. &.9:6..5.065:.//. . "0 6 .  .51 #9650...90.65679679.:56.1 7960::63.. 9 .: .. 79679. :..!.65.: 56    .579:. #9:15.51 &630.65  ' .:33.51659697/30:..5 5:.6. 69 797. .9 /69 .5.0.5/.3 . 3. ..  ' .69 59..:1 5199. #  979:5.9 79679.

51 &  43365 5 .:956.96:695651.6.089179679.: 5064 964 3.. %7/30 :6..906: 0673 : :.:.4.9 6 &  43365 . #  69 .5 . 69 79.3 .:  / 9.0065.3.52 6 .:9 56. 9 6919 ::1 / .9 3. '. 69. #3775:  56 . 0.526 &5.9.. 5.: 33 .52:  5 .9965.3 5064 .11.65  .: .3.: :.65:509.3 5 #375..9: 6. 967:  :5 . .9.5&::/.3 .9.. .  ' 51: 9 796:3 31 /  . 6 .9.: 0 011 . .

1 / .3 '9/5.3 945.3 945. .  0633.51.345.. .&77345. &:: 19.51 1:.51 . 36/.3 65 04/9     ..563 5516 69 .: 6 .. 7.5 # .. .95  ' 59. 55..: 794:: 69 9.51 ..906: .69 6 .::.906: .6 15. 0651. 145. 964 .51 .: 79:41 .3 :..659 6/.6 / 651 / . 59.. .. .3 945.::..: .3  . 6 .65:065.:: .3 945.  0. :701 5 65 6 .5 .9.. .0. . '9 5191 . 1.1 04/9    9 0.9/.43 519 .: :6.906: 03195 .94.33 . . ... ..: 03. &77345..3 945..43  ' 59.

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

: 6 .9  :9.4 . . / .465.91: 31 .: 065:5. 465. . 65 .0. 6 75:65: 6 9.:445964 :.::45 9:10..9. .. :./3. 4.: 6 0. 565.5.5 5 0:: 6 9:10..9:  7.6 0. :09.1  ' &:: 176:.5:991 ..5.65 6 .95:45../: 6 1:09.006507.3 93 65 .. 6 903. . #3775 ..  5694 .659 7.0..:  ' &:: .95:45.65 653 7 .51 .: ..52:  :70. 69 :09.50. 7.9     73: 5.6 &  43365  ..336.0.1 ...9. 9.95:45.3...4:  .4.: 33 ..51 .  ...9533.9 56 176:.65: 6 7/30 7630  ' 50. 03.3:4 365964. &:: .65 ::1 / 1 33.:  5657.:065:5.51 :651 :5: 964 .779679.9. :.  .51 0.5 .: 33 .1 69545.1 . !% .9  31 796/.45.. 51. ..65 .7/3051:0. 56. 3.5 .69545. !% .0065.4.96:794::6.45.51 79679.  '9.33 65 #3775 .5:.915..02 6 9:10.3.6:695..53.5. 7.1 10:65  ' #9650.6/ :1 .51 .3 .3360.65: .:90:. . 9. .1 .: . 10. 0. 34.659:7 6 .9: ..3 3.4 7.51679.:..1 /5 796:3 9. 03: 9:10. :. 0.# #. 06473.9.3.: .  .51 .556.3 9./33394633.3 9651 .5 &09. ..65.0: 6 . 03.: 0 9 .1 / .659 .45.:69 69 ..7960155. .50 6 .3 . 10:65 5.: . 19:65 6 7/30 51:964.65 . !% 69 .111 '59:. .45.9 9/ 69. 79679.9.52 5 . 69 5197.5. 6 065:.97/3051:13.51 .. 6 0.65 ..3 ..6 .0.5.5 &09.65.51:7006/0./. /0..9:.3 5. : . .65 69 . 941 690: 6 .  56.659 .. 5064 6      ' #.5.: 4.52 . .69  /.5.1 /.: 1:9.6/79611/. &..2: .65 5 9. ...5: . 6 .   #%' !'"%'%& !%  '& #.5 694.4.3 7..91: 9 17361 / &3.5.6569...393.659 0..0065.: 6 .5.659  65 09.: 69 1. 9:76515. 3.: 6 .:  . 964 :. 7. #3775: 65 176:. 360.51 #! .99.065:5.: :0 145.556..52 . 06473.65:6.:69 .:69 190.5169 4....6 / 7..69.169 .65 69 9:5 ..5 .:. 9. .  .6 .1/3.779679.. 9..: .3. 6 .969. / :1 519 9.: .:.93..9  /6. .5 / 56 3.465.3 69 :70. &.. ::.9. 6 0.5:..906:: .6 :.:  .0.. .5161  && : . 69.6..:69545.. &9: 6 %.:.65 69 6/:63./: 6 1:09.  631.6967.   :695 : 47. 6 &     .. 65 0 . 56. 1751:   069633...65 796015: .:1 65 6/6: 065:19.9.505.:  : /. 769 6 .: 6 . #3775 !...  69 4769. .3 :91 !6..3 76:..3 .50:643.6/0.1 / 360 . 465 03.60.: . :. 195.. 145. 9.1.9.6 . 7.4.0: . 3. /.5103. 9 /651 .6 8.51 . 53:: .50:  5..465.45.. 4.: .51 &3.95:45.9 / 59.45. 065. : .336.65 6 796015:.31 69 1:97..33: 519 . . .6..:33. ..65 . .5.: 9. 644::65 65 1.9.65.51 69..51 #!  ' 51: 6 .:69::1.9:.3 #9650  $65 .3 06507.3  . 7. ...3361 .: 51: 5 .545.7.  0  .911 ..9.69. #  50 . :.::9.65 69 ..69  33.51: ..51 7/30 :90: 95191 / .65  ' 7.9   .95 .:.9.:95191 :50.50: .9 . 6 0.5: . 9..51 79.31  . :9. .6 .5:.:0 06507.: .9.659   %#& &"% '  '& %:76515.50  ' 7.5:..5 "919 103. .6 3.4.5:. 1 33.3 ..9..1 5 :096.6 .579:6553.51.15. 50 5.5.3 &9 6 %.91 5.  .9 0.6/:1/79.  #9:.

 9. : 651 5 0.4:/:1 5.4: 5635 3.5:.: 03.. 56.65 /.6.6 / :1 765 .. 065:5.5 0. ...96956.  && .:1 .  79:: 69 4731 00631:9...: 9:10.5/:   ' 93  5 .3 79.56...9  . 69 ...95653065: .6590. :.: 06990.5 465 03. ./:63.3 3.:  4731 065:5. 16:56. 964 :. ....:. 6 ./3.:  : 56.::603.160.7..5 0904:.6 ..9 .33 . 445. 7.: 6755 .5 79...9:5 964 065..9./3.0. 59.65  .  65 .: .6.&. ..9.51 :/4. / :1 . &.9.:..4.&.: .:3 064450: 3...9 4769.:.51  : 065011 5 .:. . 065. !6    9 ..50:  "5 ..0.: 065:5./.. :. .:3 . #3775 69545. .65  .4... 6./:1519 .4..5 .

 .91 5.0..33 065..6. .30.065. : 141 .9: 5.65  ..9.: :695 445.0.9 065.:3 6 .9.51 .5 7. 6. .9.:  : 56. !% .6 / . 9:76515.: 565. 679.4 69 5.  5 .: :. 1:. 69545.6 .903. 1:0511 .: 5.  69  . 5.0.  ': 93  931 765 / .6 .9 6 .9.6 .51 .1 .. 79. . 33 6 . 69545.6 . 065.65  !6.: . 8..

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

36 .9 473645. . 3. 9:76515..6 .. 0.9 . 9:10.: 9 ::1 .9 7960::: ::1 / #3775 069. 7960::  ./.9 . / ./:506:906:4465:69 .51 :91 65 9  ' 065.15. 069.35.9.: 651 / !%  . : /.:5.7.07.906473. 63 9. . :.9.5.659  5 . ...77.: 9 1:4::1 964 .9533 ..51 6. !% : 790:3 .5156. 56.. .. 6 .& 3...  #9./69 9/.659 '47369679.65 .: .51 . 6 :695 769  679.5 .. . 4.:..: .659 : 03..6.313 ..9.. :.:.6 .77..9533.1 :90 6 :4465: 65 9  :.631: 5 : 794::65   :631 5:. !%  %3  &0   . :4465::  ' 796:65: .9 11 56.31 .9 .69.50 69 .0: 6 . .51 7..151.659 . 7. .50: 69 5..51 5/.51 6/.5161   !6 9:10. 69 35 ..: 69 ..52..119::1 . /50  .0891 69 . .:  .33. :: 6 . &  511  .6  && .  65 ..02 6 :4465: . .1 1:5.: .5.945. 95191 : 533 ..51 145.65 6 ..9 69 .1/61 ': 69 16:56../:5069:10. !%.  63  9. .51 ..9.6569979:65   .:5.519 %:76515..: .5161  #.: 69 44/9: 6 .: 9651: 9 1:0::1 5 93. 3.3. .: 5. 635.:0 .:5.659 9 /5 :1 5 . & 69545./69 . .: ... 69.65  5 0.. :4465: 5.51 . 9:3..  63  9.9 &4.51 ..5. 7.1 &.52. .95 653 .6 ..65 69 .96956.9 79:65 .3 0.65 . . 56 :4465: .5 3.79:656.5 . . 0.. '473696 79.77. 73.92 9 . 9:76515.0..659 .6 ./69 9/.51 61  &4465:: .145:.65 964 ..51 . 3.9 :/4::65 6 9 79:65 .1.: 9 ./699/.::45 .: 941 690: 79:6553 .779679..51 .41&... 9:10.69: .02 6 9:10. .5 .9 56.: .065:.52.::945.50 :56.5  & /.1 796019   5:.65  /..: .1  .65 6 .::47.:1656.: 5.6: ...65 . 79:65 6 . 3.33 . 9:76515.65 .:644.:95697.. 9:10.. 95191/..4 .569.: .6519:63. .1 ./69 9/.5. 794::65 6 ..  63  9.. 9:76515. 79:65 6 7.0.659 :.6 8:.31 .8:.9..6 9 !6.6:906:4465: .9 /5 :91 . .52.089 9:10.51 4.56.9.:15973.02 6 9:10.9 79:65.9 6 .556.65:.95: ... .5.9..6 !% 796015: %:1 %3: 6 .95:.:9 . ..51  69  .  %:76515.96  .7731 / .  &  69545.519    .: 0631 56.0.51 ..65 .  7. 796:79  '9 : 56 .15: 31 ./699/.0891 / .50 /69 .:9 .36. .95 .9:76515.:  69  79.35 9:79150 5 3 #96019 4. . :4465: .51 79.517. 1694.. 145. 6336 :.:9.6 :9 ...8..0: 6 .. 653 65 :: ....69.1 .. 1:7.:656. 0  / 9.: 644. .9 0.15: 9651: 6. 0. :99 : .#3775:0631/:91. 9:76515.

51.903.52.:  /.1&..5.3 0...7. 5.91: 33 .:69545.51 7.0..:9.659 5 .:69545...3 .. 9:76515.9 79:65.. / ./. 160.: 7961  :0 .6/:.95 6 565...65...4: 6 79. 63 9.52 5621 .1&.465.:156.   #!& #!  '& #3775 !.

14.465. 31 / :...95:45.69. 51.95:45. 9..659 : 98:.:. .:.3 160.:  .. / :1 .6.52::/0. ...69. 56. '6/.65 / 476:1 441.95 5 065:.9.465.: 065:5.  5 . .....: /5 :.6/. &794 69.: .. 69 .3  ' 565.3.691 / . 65 1 #.915.1 /. 519 .6 #3775 95. . . / .3 3.9 .65   ' 09.11.9.65  .59.. 65:. .: 69493 4730.006145:..5 . 06:.6...65.45.6..1 .5/.6 #   /3655 .94: ' &..  && ' 7.6 0. 79:5. ..65  .65 . 69.5 69 09./3..: 1:4::1 .9 . 9.5 .36#' .5:9651:. 4. 51: 31 / #! : :/0. :..  . 5 79:: ./. 6 0.5:.

.53..5 796: 10:65: 31 / .5 . :. 651 069769.6 .. &794 69..6.65: .03.34736:::60.5. :700.53.: .3 647.69545.6 86.:1/#'/5.33 0. : 33. ./3.51 .65 .3:6 151 0. 6.:9.

1 6 #  .51   5 34.51 .5.: 03..  .931:.9. 991   5 34.31 ./.3 069.41 5 .: 0 . 73. ..5.6 #  5:.. :91 . .3 /:5::  .5 6. 06473.: ..: :695 0. 59.: ...5. 69545.5 .7.3 1.. 73.6 / .5 .9: 5... ./31.5165: .4.5.0.6.51 : .:5.9 069769. 5 .1 32 .6 465...6 064490.4573.65   %%'' &  "%! !' ###!&!&  '& 65:3 69 . 5::. :. 5.5.9. .

5 : 06473.1 6 #  .: .5..695..4.0069153 5 .  ' . 1.41 / 73.5.: 03.51 5 . :4 6 #   5:.65 1. .

3365. 0./3 69 .3 6:7..3 . #3775 :3. .6 .3 069.: 1. ::1 .50 6 . : 46./3.53506.6 064450 . 69545.59.6 5690 . 473669.4. 493 : .5. 0633:65 /.3 65 /. .5 . 73.9 . .  .5. 16: 56.3 6 . 5350 6 .0.5 . 1. 941 . 69545. 5 515 .9 : . .: 56.3. .. 151. 065011 .0. 6 .6.. 69 .69003 .5.51 .5:.9.5 0.. . 6909.5. 151./3.6.:1. 3. :473 .5 . ./.4/3... .6 / :1 . .51 . 0....     !"   065:5..51 / . :4 6 #   65:85.: 445.3365 . 69545.    "! .9  6: .. 69545.: . 69545.:.50.51 0  5 95195 145.59.5:./3.3  . ..: 3.69  69 .73..: 6 . 73. " ' .0633:65..331 . :. 0.:3.: ::.65 5 : .5.:.: 3. / .9/ 06501...0633:65 5. 69 4736 6 .5.9 .  &&   "! ...5. 9: . . 79....5 .51: : 3. 796:3 90651  . 73.5.9:3. /  5 6315 . 991 .6 .5. :.6 . .673. 964 :.6064450. .5:..

/3.:56..96 .56. 15.9. .33/.4.1 . : 34.1. /. :.5.. 535.  13 47691 / .45 . :/:.5.76.:70.. 79..: .605 .5.9.6 .:3 ./3 5 .: 6 .03. 59. . 6 .3. 69 .0....315:    !"   33 56 .: :5: 5 .5.. 151. 60.9. 7976:0:9:. :64 15.0.: 609:  .: .91 .  :/0.0. 9:10.:  .4  ' 0.53. 796:65: 6 .51 .5./3.9.6 79694 :64 . : 3.6 .:1 / .65. :631 .65 6 .5.6.0. ..5.036.   . .9.96.1: ' :.3 .6 16 .7730. 3. 69 0. 79015 .:0.50 6 .6 64 796793 . /5 0. : 3.9 6 .51 :/4.4/3.03 :.: .3 6:7.: . 0 ..3619.3. 6919 69 0644::65 .3 . 069. :70. 065.5.0.6.976:./3  ' 9:765:/3.:9.5 3.51 4736:  #. 796941  5 0 0. .. .:.

Sign up to vote on this title
UsefulNot useful