Wednesday, November 21, 2012

There are lots of ways to earn money online, indeed. Google adsense is one of the most famous and preferable way to earn money online through blog posting and article writing. Many bloggers found out that it's really effective and help them to earn extra cash from their intellectual work.

What I am going to explain here is the other way of earning, other way that you have never heard before or maybe something new to you. It is on how you can earn through your emails!

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Earnmailer is one of the best sites where you can place ads as your signature in every email that you are making. So if you are always making and sending emails to your friends and contacts, you can have a very big chance to earn more.

But wait, there's more! Your earnings can also convert to mobile load where you can use to call or send text messages.
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Check out and make your account here!-->
And start monetizing your emails.

A blog post from Justin Torres

Thursday, November 15, 2012

The #Amalayer fever!

The #Amalayer hashtag is still getting viral since the last time I opened my Twitter account.
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I also noticed the continuous spreading of comments, negative reactions and video parody. 

Just like this...

I just also found out that, Paula Salvosa (the Amalayer girl), was one of the auditionee of MYX vj search this year. And her video having an interview for the next VJ of MYX goes viral also.
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Seriously, what happened to our society?
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Found this photo here

Thursday, October 11, 2012

Aquino backs cyberlaw; open to amendments

President Benigno Aquino III, Aquino, Panot, Aquino panot, Noynoy Aquino, Cyber Crime Law, CyberCrime Law in the Philippines 

CITY OF SAN FERNANDO, Philippines—President Benigno Aquino III on Friday defended a new cybercrime law amid a storm of protests from defenders of freedom of expression and opponents of libel as a criminal offense.
Mr. Aquino specifically backed one of the most controversial elements of the cybercrime law, which mandates that people who post defamatory comments online be given much longer jail sentences than those who commit libel in traditional media.
“I do not agree that it [the provision on libel] should be removed,” Mr. Aquino said. “If you say something libelous [on] the Internet, then it is still libelous …. no matter what the format.”
Another controversial element of the law, which went into effect on Wednesday, allows the government to monitor online activities, such as e-mail, video chats and instant messaging, without a warrant.
The government can also now close down websites it deems to be involved in criminal activities without a warrant.
Human rights groups, media organizations and netizens have voiced their outrage at the new law, with some saying it echoes the curbs on freedoms imposed by dictator Ferdinand Marcos in the 1970s.
Local social media have been vocal with protests this week, while hackers have attacked government websites, and 11 petitions have been filed in the Supreme Court asking the tribunal to overturn parts of the law that infringe on freedoms.
The Philippine Bar Association (PBA) brought the 11th petition on Friday, asking the Supreme Court to void six such sections of the Cybercrime Prevention Act.
Lawmakers are considering amending the law to rid it of the controversial provisions. But so long as they haven’t done so, President Aquino wants the portion penalizing online libel to stay.
Speaking to reporters after the induction of 1,000 local leaders of the ruling Liberal Party at Heroes Hall here, Mr. Aquino said the executive department had to enforce the new law otherwise he risked impeachment.
Mr. Aquino explained: “If you write something and it’s libelous, you’re liable. If you’re a broadcaster and you air it on radio or TV, you’re also liable. If you say the same thing on the Internet, I guess that’s also libelous. So in whatever format, the person whose rights were impinged should have redress.”
After all, rights are “bounded” when they impinge on the rights of others, he said.
Mr. Aquino said the authors of the Revised Penal Code worked without the Internet on their mind. This time, with the cybercrime law, the authors made sure that the Internet was covered by the provision on libel, he said.
Facing elections next year, senators, including the authors of the cybercrime law, have scrambled to amend the controversial provisions, including the element that imposes a higher penalty on libel and another that authorizes the Department of Justice to shut down websites without a warrant.
Reelectionist Sen. Alan Peter Cayetano on Friday said Congress should admit its fault in the controversy involving the new cybercrime law.
“Whether you voted for it, you did not vote for it, you weren’t there, if it’s wrong, that’s part of leadership,” Cayetano said. “Sorry, we were wrong, we will correct it.”
The best way for Congress to admit its fault is to amend the law, Cayetano said.
But House Speaker Feliciano Belmonte Jr. is not keen on amending the new law. Although seeking reelection, Belmonte said on Friday that he saw no urgency in amending the law and that the senators were in hurry to amend it because they would be running in next year’s elections.
“This is a terrific law, the first law that governs this thing that has become part of our lives and so forth and I think it’s good that we give it a chance to work,” Belmonte said.
Belmonte played down the controversy involving the inclusion of libel in the new law.
“How many [people] have been convicted of libel here in the Philippines?” he asked.

Continue reading this article on Inquirer

Thursday, August 2, 2012

‘Gener’ toll rises to 26

Weather Philippines, Philippine Storm, Philippines WeatherStorm signals have gone down, except in Batanes province, but don’t leave home without an umbrella or raincoat just yet.

The weather bureau on Thursday downgraded storm signals across the country, leaving only the Batanes Group of Islands in the extreme north under Storm Signal No. 1, as Typhoon “Gener” made its exit and headed toward Taiwan.

The typhoon left at least 26 people dead and forced 180,000 to flee their homes in Metro Manila and 27 central and northern provinces.

The Coast Guard and other disaster-response groups reported having rescued 125 people from stricken sea vessels and flooded villages, according to Benito Ramos, the head of the National Disaster Risk Reduction and Management Council (NDRRMC).

The death toll from Gener rose to 26 Thursday after two persons died from being hit by falling trees in Bohol, and a girl drowned in Ilocos Sur, the NDRRMC said.

Ramos identified the latest victims as Fernando Rellon Jr. and Jury Betaganzo. “They were hit by falling ipil-ipil trees,”  he said.

Venice Sinopen, a Grade 3 pupil who drowned in San Ramon, Ilocos Sur province, was among the 12 new deaths reported to the NDRRMC Thursday, Ramos said.

“There were no classes and she might have gone swimming,” Ramos said.

There were three other drowning victims—Angelito Bicoy of Quezon, and Efren Salvacion and Patrick de la Rosa of Bulacan—and five other deaths from falling trees—Mary Jane Lima of Negros Occidental, Madeline Caminade of Iloilo City, Emilia and Andrei Pasugiron of Negros Oriental, and Augusto Campo of Misamis Oriental.

Gener left at least P2.13 million in damaged infrastructure and agricultural crops. “This figure could go up further,” Ramos said.

The NDRRMC said Gener also affected 331,588 people, 12,000 of them seeking shelter in 61 evacuation centers.

Continue reading...

Weather in Philippines | Philippine Storm