By Fernando del Mundo
As the nation hung on a knife-edge on Feb. 22, 1986, President Ferdinand Marcos signed a deal with an emissary of US President Ronald Reagan to keep him in power that included removing his wife, Imelda, and loyal security chief Gen. Fabian Ver, former Trade Minister Roberto V. Ongpin said in an interview with the Inquirer last week.
By Gil C. Cabacungan
“Jose Velarde,” not the one who was ousted in Edsa II, is back, making backroom deals with Malacañang executives who are pushing for the construction of a memory museum for Edsa I, or the 1986 Edsa People Power Revolution.
By Michael Lim Ubac
Malacañang has declared an “open house” on Monday for orphans and youth to symbolically “reclaim” the Palace for the people in commemoration of the 27th anniversary of the 1986 Edsa People Power Revolution.
By Erika Sauler
, Fe Zamora
, Jaymee T. Gamil
Some came in wheelchairs, a few with canes. Many took halting steps with arthritic knees. But they came, anyway, to pay their respects to the late President Cory Aquino, who would have turned 80 years old on Friday.
By Jamie Elona
, Lauranne Callet
While a lot of things may have changed since the time our parents and grandparents stood up against a regime violence and corruption through the first EDSA uprising in 1986, the spirit of the People Power Revolution still remain in the hearts and minds of Filipinos who continue to seek for a better place for the new generation.
By Leila B. Salaverria
The nation may be forging on with another Aquino at the helm 26 years after the 1986 EDSA People Power Revolution, but for the militant group Bagong Alyansang Makabayan, this is not necessarily a sign of better things to come.
By DJ Yap
Brace up for yet another People Power Revolution on Saturday. This time, the aim of its organizers is to clean up Manila Bay.
By Jocelyn R. Uy
, Norman Bordadora
Catholic Church leaders have urged the people to mark the celebration of the 26th anniversary of the Edsa People Power Revolution on Saturday with gratitude to God for attaining freedom through “bloodless” means, but warned those using the event for personal motives and interests.