has been an advocacy officer for the Families of Victims of Involuntary Disappearance, a researcher for the Zone One Tondo Organisation and assistant director of the Diocese of Sorsogon Social Action Centre. For the past decade she has been executive director of the Sulong CARHRIHL...
- The Political Economy of the News Media in the Philippines and the Framing of News Stories on the GPH-CNN Peace Process - 2016 revised version
Crispin C. Maslog , Ramon R. Tuazon , Daniel Abunales , Jake Soriano , Lala Ordenes , 5 December 2016
- Agrarian reform and the difficult road to peace in the Philippine countryside
Danilo T. Carranza , 15 December 2015
- The peace process in Mindanao, the Philippines: evolution and lessons learned
Kristian Herbolzheimer , 2 December 2015
- Appendixes: The political economy of the news media in the Philippines and the framing of news stories on the GPH-CNN peace process
Crispin C. Maslog , Ramon R. Tuazon , Daniel Abunales , Jake Soriano , Lala Ordenes , 15 September 2015
- The political economy of the news media in the Philippines and the framing of news stories on the GPH-CNN peace process
Crispin C. Maslog , Ramon R. Tuazon , Daniel Abunales , Jake Soriano , Lala Ordenes , 4 September 2015
- The quest for peace: the Aquino administration’s peace negotiations with the MILF and CPP-NPA-NDF
Richard Javad Heydarian , 30 March 2015
The mapping of peace constituency actors in the Philippines
Joeven Reyes, 15 July 2016
The Philippines has a long history of armed conflicts caused by various factors, including poverty, lack of social justice, continuing HR violations and impunity, discrimination, and non-recognition of the right to self-determination. In spite of this long-standing situation of conflict, only a few CSOs focus directly on supporting peace and peace processes. This can be attributed to the fact that Filipinos’ major concerns, especially in rural areas, are focused more on day-to-day survival and family- and community-related issues than larger national issues. They cannot immediately associate or see the link between their present issues and concerns and the peace process. In addition, there is also a lack of information and knowledge about the peace processes taking place in the country.
The intention of this mapping is to identify possible key leaders and organisations in an attempt to ascertain how they perceive the ongoing peace negotiation between the GPH and NDFP, and to identify key issues in the conflict-affected areas that can influence the GPH-NDFP peace process. The research also seeks to ascertain what these leaders/organisations recommend should be done to sustain the peace negotiation and maintain their own interest in and willingness to commit to reviving, revitalising and sustaining a national peace movement that is supportive of the GPH-NDFP peace process.