The country’s two most powerful families teamed up to take the top leadership posts. How long will their political ambitions allow them to work together?
In reflecting on my feelings towards the 2022 Presidential Elections, I asked my parents what it was really like to live under Ferdinand Marcos Sr.’s dictatorship.
Many fear for the country's future, as early results indicate the return to power of a family responsible for one of the Philippines' darkest periods.
36 years since the Philippines ousted the dictator Ferdinand Marcos, his son and namesake is leading the race to become president.
TikTok is only now discovering what Filipinos have always known: Avocado is a dessert.
The findings hint at the scale of the problem in the Philippines, where a mix of poverty and strong internet access has led to thriving online abuse.
Some post fan edits of presidential candidates online, while others hold up lightsticks during campaign events.
Their death certificates said they died of heart attacks or strokes, but a postmortem examination found bullet holes in their bones.
After two years of muted Lenten events amid the COVID-19 pandemic, vendors outside Manila's churches are happy to be back in business.
“Everyone was saying ‘good day’ to my friend and I thought he was just a manager or something. Apparently, he’s the owner.”