After months of the rise and fall of the new media, we have to ask: why do we need it in the first place?
We have seen the emergence of new media as a weapon to silence dissent, and it has been a weapon of the powerful against the powerless.
The latest revelations of widespread corruption in the government of the Philippines, for example, have exposed a culture of bribery, intimidation and extortion that is threatening the basic dignity of a citizenry that has been built on freedom and democracy.
These abuses are endemic and must be stopped.
The Philippines’ new media is already a weapon for the powerful to use against the people, and its influence is growing in ways we cannot fathom.
We cannot allow it to become a weapon against our democracy.
The power of the media to silence our voices is undeniable.
The internet and social media have empowered ordinary people to make their voices heard.
In the Philippines alone, there are over 30 million bloggers and more than 10 million social media users.
These figures alone make this new media an extremely potent tool to silence people.
Yet, the new news media is also increasingly being used to silence the voices of ordinary Filipinos.
This is particularly true when it comes to the social media.
When we look at the growing role of social media, the Philippines is clearly a case study in how the power of social networks has impacted on public opinion.
In the Philippines this phenomenon is known as “fake news”.
It is a term that describes the deliberate distribution of untruths and falsehoods on social media sites, usually in the name of political reasons or to influence public opinion in one’s favour.
It is also often used to describe the propagation of “fake” or “untrue” news and information on Facebook and Twitter.
This article aims to put an end to this.
In this article, we will discuss how social media and the media itself have a powerful impact on the minds of Filipinos and the Philippines.
We will then outline some of the ways in which the power and influence of social networking has been used to subvert democracy and the rule of law.
We also will address the implications of the growing influence of Facebook and the influence of other social media platforms such as Twitter.
We have witnessed the rise in the use of social platforms as a tool to subdue dissent in the Philippines since the early 2000s.
These platforms have become an instrument for the ruling elite to control the lives of the masses.
The rise in online activism has also shown how social networks can be used to spread lies, spread misinformation and to promote divisive and violent ideologies.
In order to counter this, we need to be able to use our power to defend the rights of all citizens, including those who are marginalized.
That is why we need a new media.
We need a media that is empowered to inform the people on the truth.
In this sense, the media is a powerful tool for the powerless, as well as for those who wish to gain power.
The Philippines has experienced this power imbalance in recent years as the media has become increasingly dominated by the powerful.
The Philippine media is under the control of the ruling elites, who wield the power to control it through the media monopolies.
The new media has the ability to create a false image of the nation and its people in order to control its citizens.
These lies are used to advance their own agendas and to control public opinion, especially those of the poorest and most marginalized.
In 2016, for instance, the Philippine government promoted the image of “the Philippines” as a beacon of freedom, prosperity and opportunity.
In 2017, President Rodrigo Duterte used the “The Philippines” media to promote the “Make in Mindanao” initiative, a multi-billion dollar investment program in the country’s “Third Way” economy.
The Duterte administration’s media campaign was meant to promote its vision of “Make In Mindanaon” by portraying the Philippines as a “pro-poor, pro-people, pro, pro-” economy.
In reality, the Duterte administration is committed to privatizing the Philippines’ public assets, including the Philippines National Police (PNP) and the Armed Forces of the Philippine Islands (AFP).
The PNP is the countrys largest military, the largest law enforcement agency, and one of the largest public institutions in the world.
The AFP is the Philippines largest police force.
The AFP is charged with protecting the Philippine people, including its citizens, from the threats of drug traffickers, human traffickers, and terrorists.
The Philippine government has a vested interest in protecting the AFP from these threats.
This vested interest is reflected in the Philippine president’s decision to create the AFP and to pay the salaries of its top officers.
In short, the AFP is a state-owned agency and has an enormous amount of power.
This power is also reflected in Duterte’s decision, in May 2017, to appoint a new chief of the AFP, which is the highest ranking civilian