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Ferdinand E. Marcos: Stories of Tortures are Politically Motivated – He is Into Equality


welcome By: Elena Grace Flores
The late president Ferdinand E. Marcos attests that there may be some incidents of tortures but they are never his political policy. The opposition is too strong during his time. They manipulate the media.

Youtube video by; Elena Grace Flores
[VIDEO]: Marcos explains that while eliminating rebellion, its causes are also addressed through economic, social and political reforms.

Media Manipulation

The stories of tortures are political strategies. He is into radical reforms. Marcos aims to provide equality to the people. The good deeds of the Marcos regime vanish just because the media escalates magnified incidents of injustices that Marcos do not have a hand on.

Blamed for Human Rights Violations because of Martial Law

Marcos is aware that the opposition blamed him for human rights violations because he declared Martial Law. He insists that it was necessary to restore order. Despite the false accusations, the late president focuses on radical reforms to bring equality to the country. Education for one equips the people for any careers they want to pursue. In the end, Martial Law eliminates rebellion.

Economic Reforms

Land reforms, career guidance in different professions, entrepreneurship, private-public business ventures are the key to the golden age era. The country can do it again if all people will join hands in complying to government policies and initiatives.

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Protests are Heard but the Fact Remains that no Cases were Filed against Marcos

Violation of the human rights are still thrown against the Martial Law regime to this date but the fact remains that there are no cases of such allegations against Marcos. In history, black and white record is essential. The mainstream media are now less credible. They cannot be the basis of truths anymore.

2 thoughts on “Ferdinand E. Marcos: Stories of Tortures are Politically Motivated – He is Into Equality

  1. install now bongbong marcos as vice-pres. this is the message to the public. seek the truth that sets you free. ayaw natin ang gulo, ang katotohanan ang dapat natin gampanan mga PET, gawin na ang nararapat sa recount asap. thanks to all, happy new year.

    1. Yeah!
      Imelda Marcos once said: “Martial Law is the most peaceful democratic time in Philippine History.”

      Saang planeta nga ba kayo galing?

      Now you go writing this trash: “Violation of the human rights are still thrown against the Martial Law regime to this date but the fact remains that there are no cases of such allegations against Marcos.”

      A big lie like this perpetuates darkness:.

      If indeed that were rule, then it should also be asked: Anong ebidensya meron si BongBong at kanyang kampo na dinaya ni Leni o ng dilaw ang bilangan? Or let’s go back to history: Anong ebidensya meron si Pilato para palayain si Barabas at i-convict si Hesus?

      The only reason muntik nang manalo si Bongbong ay dahil sa “Solid North” at divided “South”, lalo na Bicol — kasi maraming Bicolano nag-ambisyon pataubin ang anak ti Batak (Escudero, Trillanes, Honasan and Robredo all trace their roots in Bicol). Otherwise, kakain ng alikabok si BongBong kung si Leni lang tumabko pagka-Bise.

      Now, let me give you ONE evidence of widespread human rights violations during Marcos’ Martial Law (Tacbil Mosque Massacre (, during which about 1,500 male Filipino Muslims were killed when the Army under Marcos decimated Moro worshippers in a mosque during prayer time.

      You say the media is discredited. Now eat this report about Marcos’ Human Rights violations from academia:
      Just look at how the military budget ballooned during Martial Law and the number of Filipino troops increased. For what? To curb legitimate dissent, decimate opposition so he could do unfettered theft of the national coffers.

      Michael Charleston “Xiao” Briones Chua
      “One would often get kicked if the military did not like your face.”
      -Bonifacio Salvador (Human Rights Victim)

      People say, not just the young, but even the people who lived through Martial Law said that “Marcos is the greatest president.” They remember fondly that life was not that hard at that time. Because President Ferdinand Marcos imposed discipline and everyone was afraid of him, there was peace and order. And those who became victims of torture, they are not so many anyway, and most of them are really rebels and communists, enemies of the state. Because little development happened after the 1986 People Power that toppled the Marcos dictatorship, people even blame that revolution for making their lives worst and imagine a return to an iron fist regime that would once again “discipline” the Filipinos for our damaged culture.

      It seems that the bad things that made the Filipinos revolt in 1986 never happened and it seems that the propaganda worked. Imelda Marcos describes her husband’s regime, “It was a compassionate society, it was a benevolent leadership.” (Tiongson 1997)

      She also said, “Martial Law is the most peaceful democratic time in Philippine History.” (Malanes 1999, 16) It was her delusion, and the regime’s expertise in information control made it the delusion of a large portion of the country’s population until today. For the truth be said, it was actually the darkest period in recent history.

      I. Martial Law and the Military
      On 21 September 1972, Marcos declared martial law to “save the republic and reform our society.” A biography of the president justified martial law by saying that the society, “by its unresponsiveness to popular needs, had lost the right to exist.” (Department of Public Information 1975, 150) To help Marcos achieve his disciplined new society, he launched a massive militarization campaign. Military membership grew from 55,000 in 1972 to 250,000 in 1984, and its budget ballooned from P 608 million in 1972 to $ 8.8 billion in 1984. Military personnel, especially his Ilocano friends, where appointed to various posts in government and civilian bureaucracy (Nepomuceno-Francisco and Arriola 1987, 177). The president’s former military driver, the loyal Ilocano General Fabian C. Ver, was eventually appointed as Chief of Staff of the Armed Forces of the Philippines. The military were given a free hand in implementing peace and order (Hamilton-Patterson 1998, 177, 301).

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