Advertisements


We are sorry, the requested page does not exist




PNP ‘di kombinsido sa drug test ng celebrities

HINDI kombinsido ang PNP Anti-Illegal Drugs Group (AIDG) sa sariling drug test ng ilang talent agency sa kanilang mga artista. Ito ay makaraan isapubliko ng ilang talent agency na negatibo sa ilegal na droga ang mga showbiz personality na hawak nila. Ayon.....»»

Category: filipinoSource:  hatawtabloidRelated NewsSep 16th, 2016

WATCH | Inter-agency traffic management team formed to trackle traffic chaos

WATCH | Inter-agency traffic management team formed to trackle traffic chaos.....»»

Category: newsSource:  interaksyonRelated NewsAug 17th, 2016

SONA 2016: Duterte eyes 'inter-agency committee' vs illegal drugs

MANILA, Philippines President Rodrigo Duterte on Monday, July 25, announced the creation of an inter-agency committee on illegal drugs that he said would integrate efforts and improve the partnerships of stakeholders in his administration.....»»

Category: newsSource:  rapplerRelated NewsJul 25th, 2016

TF DIGONG, mosusi sa mga nalambigit nga opisyal sa gobyerno sa illegal drugs

MANILA, July 21 (PIA)–Usa ka Task Force ang gimugna sa Department of Interior and Local Government (DILG) aron mopahigayon og lalom nga imbestigasyon sa mga opisyales sa gobyerno nga nalambigit sa ilegal nga droga. Ang inter-agency task force nga .....»»

Category: newsSource:  boholnewsdailyRelated NewsJul 21st, 2016

DILG creates Task Force Digong vs illegal drugs

MANILA, Philippines The Department of the Interior and Local Government (DILG) has created an inter-agency task force called DILG Inter-Government Operatio.....»»

Category: newsSource:  philstarRelated NewsJul 20th, 2016

SPO3 Sta. Isabel’s superior relieved

MANILA, Philippines - The chief of the Philippine National Police-Anti-Illegal Drugs Group (PNP-AIDG) was relieved from his post and placed under restrictive.....»»

Category: newsSource:  philstarRelated NewsJan 21st, 2017

PNP eyes drug free PH by year end

Senior Supt. Albert Ignatius Ferro, director of the PNP Anti-Illegal Drugs Group, said the goal is attainable with the cooperation of the public......»»

Category: newsSource:  tempoRelated NewsJan 19th, 2017

Adik pinagyabang ang dalang shabu, kalaboso

KALABOSO ang isang binata na hinihinalang sangkot sa pagbebenta ng iligal na droga matapos arestuhin ng pulis na kasakay nito sa pampasaherong dyip makaraang ipagyabang ang dalawang sachet ng shabu sa Caloocan City kahapon. Kinilala ni District Anti-Illegal Drugs Special Operation Task Group (DAID-SOTG) police C/Insp. Timothy Aniway, Jr. ang suspek na si Jonathan Gaspar [&'].....»»

Category: newsSource:  remateRelated NewsJan 15th, 2017

Match-fixing back in spotlight on eve of first Grand Slam

JUSTIN BERGMAN, Associated Press   For Rafael Nadal and the other stars of tennis, there's a familiar ring to the questions being raised as the first ball is about to be struck at the Australian Open. Recent match-fixing sanctions and a new case are bringing fresh scrutiny to the integrity of the sport a year after corruption allegations cast a pall over the first Grand Slam of the year. '(It's) obviously negative, always in the first month of the season starts to happen,' Nadal said at the season-opening Brisbane International. 'You get tired about this kind of stuff, but the most important thing is fight against these kinds of things.' The headlines started appearing early in the new year. On Jan. 5, police in Australia charged an 18-year-old player with a match-fixing offense at a lower-tier tournament last October in Traralgon, near Melbourne. Days later, another Australian player, Nick Lindahl, now retired but once ranked in the top 200, was handed a seven-year ban and $35,000 fine from the Tennis Integrity Unit (TIU) for offering to throw a match at a minor tournament in the city of Toowoomba in 2013. Lindahl had already been fined after a criminal trial. Two other Australian players received lesser punishments in connection with the incident. While Traralgon and Toowoomba are far removed from the glittering lights of Melbourne Park, the timing of the developments was troubling nonetheless. Last season began similarly beneath a cloud of suspicion after a report by BBC and Buzzfeed alleged that tennis authorities had suppressed evidence of match-fixing and failed to investigate possible cases of corruption. The reports went over old ground, but the timing and the headlines overshadowed the tournament. 'I haven't heard anything (about match-fixing) since last year's Australian Open,' German player Mischa Zverev told The Associated Press last week in Brisbane. 'I think it was funny timing. ... Like the day before the Oscars, they're going to bring something up to make somebody not win it, or win it.' Since then, tennis leaders have gone into overdrive to restore confidence in the sport. An independent panel was created to review the TIU, the internal body tasked with combating corruption, and authorities promised to implement all of its recommendations when it is completed this spring. The TIU also took separate steps to strengthen its monitoring and investigation efforts, develop new anti-corruption education programs for players, and improve the transparency of its operations. In an email statement to The AP, the agency said nine players and officials were sanctioned last year for match-fixing — the most for a single year since the unit was established in 2008. Several were banned for life, including a young South African player and four officials from Turkey and Uzbekistan. The unit also expanded its outreach efforts with betting operators and regulators, leading to increased reporting of suspicious wagers. In 2016, the TIU received 292 betting alerts — an 18 percent increase over the previous year. The vast majority of those came from the Challenger and Futures circuits on the men's tour, considered the most at-risk for match-fixing given the lower likelihood of detection and the smaller earnings of the players. However, the TIU said three alerts were generated at Grand Slam events, as well. The agency was quick to note, though, that an alert isn't necessarily proof of match-fixing. Of the more than 114,000 matches played last year on the professional tours, only 0.2 percent triggered a suspicious betting alert. 'Tennis was one of the first major sports to recognize the potential threat of betting-related corruption and do something about it,' the TIU said. 'It will be for the independent review panel to take a view on the conduct and effectiveness of the unit and to put forward recommendations to improve the current structure and approach.' Whatever the investigators recommend, the fact remains the TIU faces an uphill battle. Technology has shifted the gambling landscape in such a way, it's increasingly difficult for monitors to keep up. In tennis, wagers aren't just placed on who wins or loses; bets can be placed during matches in real time on everything from total points won in a game to whether a set goes to a tiebreak. 'We're talking individual player activities here,' said Hans Westerbeek, dean of the College of Sport and Exercise Science at Victoria University in Melbourne, Australia. 'It's much easier to get into a situation where you approach individual players to do things that can be, if done well, quite well hidden from it being suspicious.' He likens it to the ongoing battle against performance-enhancing drugs. 'You're always struggling to keep up with the innovations that a better-resourced front of gambling operators, legal or illegal, will have available to advance their technology.' Ryan Rodenberg, an associate professor of forensic sports law analytics at Florida State University, says this is one reason a more sophisticated approach is critically needed. He recommends an internal monitoring system that analyzes each match for suspicious activity in real time, rather than relying solely on betting alerts. 'A robust betting data-monitoring operation would have both in-house capabilities and a number of collaborative information sharing agreements with third parties such as sportsbooks, private monitoring firms or academics,' he said. 'Anything less is sub-optimal.' With a limited budget of just $3.23 million for 2017, however, there is only so much the TIU can do. As such, preventative measures such as education have become a priority. More than 25,000 players and officials have completed the TIU's online anti-corruption training program, and a new version will be launched that players will be required to complete every two years. 'Educating players who are up-and-coming and those who support those players is a very good, positive and necessary thing to do,' Westerbeek says. 'Because the root of the problem is ... people not really (understanding) they're engaging in criminal activity.' ___ AP Sports Writer John Pye contributed to this report. .....»»

Category: sportsSource:  abscbnRelated NewsJan 12th, 2017

NBI probes Korean trader’s abduction

The National Bureau of Investigation (NBI) is looking into the abduction of a Korean businessman by eight persons including an active member of the Philippine National Police-Anti-Illegal Drugs Group (PNP-AIDG)......»»

Category: newsSource:  tempoRelated NewsJan 12th, 2017

PDEA steps up drive vs alien drug traders

The Philippine Drug Enforcement Agency (PDEA) has stepped up its tight monitoring on erring foreign nationals as hundreds of them were nabbed for bringing in illegal drugs or acting as drug mules in the country last year......»»

Category: newsSource:  tempoRelated NewsJan 9th, 2017

Unscheduled shocker

Members of the Anti-Illegal Drugs Group undergo Thursday morning a surprise drug test at the Philippine National Police Headquarters in Camp Crame—part of the government’s sweeping campaign against illegal drugs. Manny Palmero.....»»

Category: newsSource:  thestandardRelated NewsJan 5th, 2017

Thousands show up in Bohol drug symposium, Jesus Miracle Crusade takes center stage

BOHOL – Thousands of mostly students and teachers and citizens have attended and participated one of the biggest drug symposia conducted by the influential Jesus Miracle Crusade International Ministry or JMCIM in central Philippines. Dozens of members of the JMCIM led by prayer warrior Danny Cuarteros and wife Sister Jeany travelled all the way from Tuguegarao City in Cagayan province in northern Philippines in bad weather just to be able to hold the symposium in Bohol province for the benefit of the students. The symposium – held at the Mayor Pablo O. Lim Memorial Astrodome &'' was in coordination and partnership with the Department of Education and other stakeholders in Bohol. Valencia town Vice Mayor Jorge Buslon also attended the drug symposium and gave an inspiring message to the huge crowd – students and teachers from Grades 7 to 11 of the Valencia Technical High School headed by Principal Jonas Gabutan. Brother Cuarteros’ daughter, Sister Angel, was one of the lecturers in the symposium and she talked about drug awareness and prevention. The Jesus Miracle Crusade Choir also held a peace concert.  The symposium, dubbed “Holding Nothing Back,” was a big success, according to Brother Cuarteros, following the warm reception and hospitality of the host school and local government officials and the public, especially at a time that the Duterte government launched the second phase of its war against illegal drugs dubbed as “Oplan Taphang” which literally means “Operational Plan Tapok-Hangyo”  Oplan Taphang aims to gather support from the public to help the police in its anti-drugs and anti-criminality campaign in the country. The group of Brother Cuarteros has conducted tens of dozens of crusades and drug symposium across northern Philippines in recent months, and played a key role in other religious activities in the country and abroad. The Philippine National Police, Armed Forces of the Philippines and national government officials, including lawmakers and armed partisan groups, have publicly praised JMCIM for its religious and active advocacy in various issues.    “Hallelujah, praise the lord, through the leading prayers of our beloved and honorable Evangelist Pastor Wilde E. Almeda, the end time prophet of God, we are victorious in Jesus name,” Brother Cuarteros said, referring to the JMCIM founder. (Cebu Examiner) 164&'160;total views, 164&'160;views today.....»»

Category: newsSource:  mindanaoexaminerRelated NewsJan 4th, 2017

Collateral damage

THE Volunteers Against Crime and Corruption, an anti-crime group, has been one of the most outspoken supporters of the Duterte administration’s war on illegal drugs, so when it speaks out against the “collateral damage” being done, the government should listen......»»

Category: newsSource:  thestandardRelated NewsJan 3rd, 2017

‘Highway Boys’ busted, mass grave discovered

Authorities believe they have busted a notorious syndicate involved in several illegal drugs, gun-for-hire and highway robbery cases after four of their group members were killed in an apparent shootout in their hideout in Cainta, Rizal......»»

Category: newsSource:  tempoRelated NewsDec 28th, 2016

Maute group funded by illegal drugs – Duterte

MANILA, Philippines – President Duterte yesterday claimed that the Maute group, the armed rebels with alleged links to the terrorist Islamic State (IS), is i.....»»

Category: newsSource:  philstarRelated NewsDec 27th, 2016

DENR forms task force to protect IPs

MANILA, Philippines - Environment Secretary Gina Lopez has formed an inter-agency task force that aims to protect indigenous peoples (IPs)......»»

Category: newsSource:  philstarRelated NewsDec 23rd, 2016

Amnesty Int’l tanga – Duterte

BINUWELTAHAN ni Pangulong Rodrigo Duterte ang international human rights group na Amnesty International at tinawag na tanga dahil mas nababahala sa pagpatay ng mga awtoridad sa mga sangkot sa illegal drugs kaysa pamamayagpag ng drug syndicate. “Iton.....»»

Category: filipinoSource:  hatawtabloidRelated NewsDec 19th, 2016

Narco-politicians sa W. Visayas, sandamakmak

KABILANG ang mga mayor, kongresista at barangay chairman ang sangkot sa illegal drugs sa Western Visayas. Ito ang kinumpirma ni Philippine Drug Enforcement Agency (PDEA) 6 Asst. Regional Director Levi Ortiz at sinabing may hinahawakan na silang listahan n.....»»

Category: newsSource:  remateRelated NewsDec 16th, 2016

P7-M reward sa drug informers

Ibinigay kahapon ng Philippine Drug Enforcement Agency (PDEA) ang may kabuuang R7,116,911.50 halaga ng pabuya sa 13 civilians na nakapagbigay ng impormasyon na nagresulta sa pagkakadakip ng drug personalities at pagkakakumpiska ng illegal drugs......»»

Category: newsSource:  tempoRelated NewsDec 12th, 2016