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SOME employees of the Metropolitan Cebu Water District (MCWD) have criticized general manager Edgar Donoso for his failure to address the non-revenue water (NRW) problem of the water district. “Donoso’s focus on expanding water supply without a comprehensive plan to address NRW demonstrates a lack of understanding of our true priorities,” according to anonymous employees in a letter sent to SunStar Cebu on Monday, April 1, 2024.The anonymous employees alleged that despite Donoso’s openness to suggestions, the water district’s problem with NRW remains unaddressed. They also criticized MCWD for failing to deliver a viable solution despite being aware of the impending effects of the El Niño weather phenomenon.NRW refers to the water produced and lost before reaching consumers. It can occur through physical losses due to leaks and damaged pipes; it also includes free water that the MCWD provides for firefighting purposes.To recall, the Commission on Audit in its 2021 report flagged MCWD for its NRW reaching 29.04 percent, which is over the acceptable maximum rate of only 20 percent.In previous statements, MCWD officials attributed the high NRW in 2021 to the impacts of Typhoon Odette (international name: Rai).MCWD officials said the water district had to deliver water to areas lacking water supply after the calamity. There were also instances where pipelines were damaged by heavy equipment used for drainage projects by various local government units.The anonymous employees, however, alleged that the NRW rates of MCWD had failed to see any significant improvement.Underlying motivesThe anonymous employees said the Pipelines and Appurtenances Maintenance Department and the Non-Revenue Division have been offering solutions to the NRW problem; however, Donoso allegedly favors supply-centric approaches.“Employees are left questioning the underlying motives behind these decisions. If Donoso’s leadership is indeed grounded in public service, why are areas such as Mambaling, Cebu City and Opao, Mandaue City still without running water, despite desalination projects initiated last year?” reads a portion of the letter.The employees said Donoso’s alleged failure to hold suppliers accountable for delays only exacerbates the problem.“Unity within MCWD remains elusive when decision-making power is concentrated in the hands of a select few. With over 800 employees, it is unacceptable for a single individual to dictate the fate of the entire water district,” the employees added.Bankruptcy The anonymous employees also doubted Donoso’s warnings of bankruptcy and privatization under the Local Water Utilities Administration (LWUA) and while they acknowledge Donoso’s skill in managing the water district’s finances during the Covid-19 pandemic, they worry that his focus on desalination instead of fixing NRW issues could harm the water district’s long-term viability.Effective March 15, LWUA assumed control of the MCWD board, suspending the board led by Jose Daluz III, for six months. This is to investigate the issues surrounding the water district, including its high NRW rate.SunStar Cebu tried to get the side of Donoso, but the general manager, through MCWD spokesperson Minerva Gerodias on April 1, said he would answer the allegations in due time, possibly within the week.Daluz has questioned LWUA’s authority to take over the MCWD board, and Donoso has sought the Office of the Government Corporate Counsel’s (OGCC) opinion on this. Last March 21, LWUA Chairman Ronnie Ong said LWUA and MCWD would wait for the OGCC’s opinion. / WBS What season is baseball played in the Dominican Republic? Philippines THE Cebu City Government has refused to vacate the Metropolitan Cebu Water District-owned (MCWD) building that it uses as its satellite office, asserting its “lawful possession” of the property, following the water district’s demand for it to vacate the premises this week and pay back rent.In a Feb. 20, 2024 letter addressed to MCWD general manager Edgar Donoso, the City Government through the City Legal Office, led by officer-in-charge Carlo Vincent Gimena, declined to meet the demands of the MCWD.In a final notice and demand letter dated Jan. 22, 2024, MCWD had demanded that the City Government do the following: (a) vacate and surrender possession of the old MCWD building within 30 days from receipt of the notice, (b) pay rental of P500,000 for each month it has occupied the premises since June 1, 2023, (c) remove any structures added, without causing damage to the premises, (d) restore and/or repair any damage caused to the building, and (e) settle any unpaid utilities or bills associated with the premises.The City’s response letter highlighted three points.First, it said the City of Cebu is in “lawful possession” of the property without any legal basis to relinquish this.Second, upon taking possession of the property in 2022, there was no lease contract, relieving the City of any rent obligation. Instead, a usufruct was established by MCWD in favor of the City of Cebu.Third, the City is unable to make payments for the months that have passed even following the perfection of a lease contract between the parties since there are requirements which must be complied with first.The document was signed by the following lawyers: Manuel Degollacion III, Shana Alexandra Perez, Arthcris Cuadra, Jave Mike Aton, Ramon Mikhail Duyongco, Feliciano Alinson Jr., Eleodoro Diaz IV, Bernard Inocentes Garcia, Lyndon Bernardo Basan, and Gimena.In the letter, the city lawyers explained that by virtue of MCWD Board Resolution 04-067-2023, the possession of the old MCWD building (MCWD Annex Building) was transferred to the City of Cebu without any conditions attached. This resolution created the usufruct over the property.Regarding the payment of rental, the city lawyers argued that since there was no contract of lease between the City and MCWD at the time the City took possession of the property, the City is not obligated to pay rent.As for the requirements before the City can pay rental for the months that have lapsed following the perfection of their lease contract, the City cited Sections 85 and 86 of Presidential Decree 1445 (Auditing Code of the Philippines) that provide that contracts involving expenditure of public funds: (a) can be entered into only when there is an appropriation for it; and (b) such contract must be certified by the proper accounting official/agency that funds have been duly appropriated for the purpose, which certification shall be attached to and become an integral part of the proposed contract.The city lawyers added that the Local Government Code of 1991 also requires the mayor to secure prior authorization from the City Council before entering into contracts on behalf of the City.Daluz reactsSought for comment Thursday, Jose Daluz III, chairman of MCWD’s board of directors, said the building is titled in the name of MCWD.“Gusto gyud sila ma-file-lan og grave abuse of authority. I don’t know. Let’s just see,” Daluz said, emphasizing that the City “definitely” has no ownership of the entire area.(They really want a case for grave abuse of authority to be filed against them.)He added that there was no usufruct to begin with.“It’s a resolution. It was not consummated, maybe ha. I cannot remember. Basta what I can definitely remember is that there was no contract, whether usufruct, lease or anything. They just occupied the place without any contract,” he said.Daluz said they will just follow the legal process on this matter.Can’t be ejected In their letter, the city lawyers argued that the usufruct was “perfected through delivery” since MCWD allowed the City to enter and occupy the premises since Nov. 15, 2022. They argued that the City “cannot be ejected by force, violence or terror, not even by the owners,” considering that the City is in “lawful possession of the property.” However, the City acknowledged MCWD’s proposal for a lease contract, as stipulated in Board Resolution 05-100-2023, and its willingness to negotiate rental and other terms consistent with law, particularly Commission on Audit guidelines on lease contracts.According to the city lawyers, MCWD proposed to lease the “entire MCWD Annex Building” to the City, which offer was accepted, as contained in City Administrator Collin Rosell’s letter dated Sept. 19, 2023.The City Government and MCWD later agreed on a monthly rental rate of P500,000. With the meeting of the minds of both parties on this, the contract of lease was formed, meeting the requirements of Article 1315 of the New Civil Code that “contracts are perfected by mere consent,” the City said.On the suggestion to retain a portion of the MCWD Annex Building, as outlined in Donoso’s letter addressed to Mayor Michael Rama on Aug. 17, 2023, the lawyers argued that it does not align with the authority granted by the MCWD Board to lease the entire MCWD Annex Building to the Cebu City Government. They said Board Resolution 05-100-2023 merely authorized Donoso to represent the water district and notify the City of Cebu of the proposal to execute a lease contract. He was not authorized to alter MCWD’s offer.To fulfill the requirements of the lease agreement and facilitate its execution, the City reiterated its requests for (a) a board resolution issued by the MCWD directors duly appointed by Mayor Rama granting Donoso the authority to sign the contract on behalf of MCWD, (b) a board resolution issued, again by the MCWD directors duly appointed by Rama, endorsing the rental rates and approving the contract, and (c) the signed contract of lease. The City also declined to remove structures and repair any damage on the building, saying that with the lease contract “already perfected,” the City of Cebu was a lessee and possessor in good faith.It’s unclear whether MCWD can fulfill the City’s requests as Rama replaced MCWD board members Daluz, Miguelito Pato and Jodelyn May Seno last Oct. 31 with Melquiades Feliciano, Aristotle Batuhan and Nelson Yuvallos, but Daluz, Pato and Seno have refused to step down from their posts. Feliciano is the chairman of the Rama-appointed board.Former allies Rama and Daluz have been at odds since Rama moved to remove Daluz as MCWD chairman in May 2023. Daluz said Rama was irked at Daluz’s opposition to Rama’s bid to “privatize” MCWD as well as his private comment for younger leaders to run in the next election. Rama is a senior citizen.

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THE Cebu City Government has refused to vacate the Metropolitan Cebu Water District-owned (MCWD) building that it uses as its satellite office, asserting its “lawful possession” of the property, following the water district’s demand for it to vacate the premises this week and pay back rent.In a Feb. 20, 2024 letter addressed to MCWD general manager Edgar Donoso, the City Government through the City Legal Office, led by officer-in-charge Carlo Vincent Gimena, declined to meet the demands of the MCWD.In a final notice and demand letter dated Jan. 22, 2024, MCWD had demanded that the City Government do the following: (a) vacate and surrender possession of the old MCWD building within 30 days from receipt of the notice, (b) pay rental of P500,000 for each month it has occupied the premises since June 1, 2023, (c) remove any structures added, without causing damage to the premises, (d) restore and/or repair any damage caused to the building, and (e) settle any unpaid utilities or bills associated with the premises.The City’s response letter highlighted three points.First, it said the City of Cebu is in “lawful possession” of the property without any legal basis to relinquish this.Second, upon taking possession of the property in 2022, there was no lease contract, relieving the City of any rent obligation. Instead, a usufruct was established by MCWD in favor of the City of Cebu.Third, the City is unable to make payments for the months that have passed even following the perfection of a lease contract between the parties since there are requirements which must be complied with first.The document was signed by the following lawyers: Manuel Degollacion III, Shana Alexandra Perez, Arthcris Cuadra, Jave Mike Aton, Ramon Mikhail Duyongco, Feliciano Alinson Jr., Eleodoro Diaz IV, Bernard Inocentes Garcia, Lyndon Bernardo Basan, and Gimena.In the letter, the city lawyers explained that by virtue of MCWD Board Resolution 04-067-2023, the possession of the old MCWD building (MCWD Annex Building) was transferred to the City of Cebu without any conditions attached. This resolution created the usufruct over the property.Regarding the payment of rental, the city lawyers argued that since there was no contract of lease between the City and MCWD at the time the City took possession of the property, the City is not obligated to pay rent.As for the requirements before the City can pay rental for the months that have lapsed following the perfection of their lease contract, the City cited Sections 85 and 86 of Presidential Decree 1445 (Auditing Code of the Philippines) that provide that contracts involving expenditure of public funds: (a) can be entered into only when there is an appropriation for it; and (b) such contract must be certified by the proper accounting official/agency that funds have been duly appropriated for the purpose, which certification shall be attached to and become an integral part of the proposed contract.The city lawyers added that the Local Government Code of 1991 also requires the mayor to secure prior authorization from the City Council before entering into contracts on behalf of the City.Daluz reactsSought for comment Thursday, Jose Daluz III, chairman of MCWD’s board of directors, said the building is titled in the name of MCWD.“Gusto gyud sila ma-file-lan og grave abuse of authority. I don’t know. Let’s just see,” Daluz said, emphasizing that the City “definitely” has no ownership of the entire area.(They really want a case for grave abuse of authority to be filed against them.)He added that there was no usufruct to begin with.“It’s a resolution. It was not consummated, maybe ha. I cannot remember. Basta what I can definitely remember is that there was no contract, whether usufruct, lease or anything. They just occupied the place without any contract,” he said.Daluz said they will just follow the legal process on this matter.Can’t be ejected In their letter, the city lawyers argued that the usufruct was “perfected through delivery” since MCWD allowed the City to enter and occupy the premises since Nov. 15, 2022. They argued that the City “cannot be ejected by force, violence or terror, not even by the owners,” considering that the City is in “lawful possession of the property.” However, the City acknowledged MCWD’s proposal for a lease contract, as stipulated in Board Resolution 05-100-2023, and its willingness to negotiate rental and other terms consistent with law, particularly Commission on Audit guidelines on lease contracts.According to the city lawyers, MCWD proposed to lease the “entire MCWD Annex Building” to the City, which offer was accepted, as contained in City Administrator Collin Rosell’s letter dated Sept. 19, 2023.The City Government and MCWD later agreed on a monthly rental rate of P500,000. With the meeting of the minds of both parties on this, the contract of lease was formed, meeting the requirements of Article 1315 of the New Civil Code that “contracts are perfected by mere consent,” the City said.On the suggestion to retain a portion of the MCWD Annex Building, as outlined in Donoso’s letter addressed to Mayor Michael Rama on Aug. 17, 2023, the lawyers argued that it does not align with the authority granted by the MCWD Board to lease the entire MCWD Annex Building to the Cebu City Government. They said Board Resolution 05-100-2023 merely authorized Donoso to represent the water district and notify the City of Cebu of the proposal to execute a lease contract. He was not authorized to alter MCWD’s offer.To fulfill the requirements of the lease agreement and facilitate its execution, the City reiterated its requests for (a) a board resolution issued by the MCWD directors duly appointed by Mayor Rama granting Donoso the authority to sign the contract on behalf of MCWD, (b) a board resolution issued, again by the MCWD directors duly appointed by Rama, endorsing the rental rates and approving the contract, and (c) the signed contract of lease. The City also declined to remove structures and repair any damage on the building, saying that with the lease contract “already perfected,” the City of Cebu was a lessee and possessor in good faith.It’s unclear whether MCWD can fulfill the City’s requests as Rama replaced MCWD board members Daluz, Miguelito Pato and Jodelyn May Seno last Oct. 31 with Melquiades Feliciano, Aristotle Batuhan and Nelson Yuvallos, but Daluz, Pato and Seno have refused to step down from their posts. Feliciano is the chairman of the Rama-appointed board.Former allies Rama and Daluz have been at odds since Rama moved to remove Daluz as MCWD chairman in May 2023. Daluz said Rama was irked at Daluz’s opposition to Rama’s bid to “privatize” MCWD as well as his private comment for younger leaders to run in the next election. Rama is a senior citizen. How can I win money fast? THE National Government has exceeded its expenditure target in 2023 by 2.1 percent due to the significant expansion in infrastructure and other capital outlays, the Department of Budget and Management (DBM) said Wednesday, April 3, 2024.In a statement, the DBM said that based on the Cash Operations Report released by the Bureau of Treasury, the total disbursement of the National Government in 2023 amounted to P5.336 trillion, P176.6 billion or 3.4 percent higher than the 2022 outturns, P107.8 billion or 2.1 percent more than the full-year target.It said the increase was primarily driven by the “significant expansion” in infrastructure and other capital outlays that reached P1.2 trillion, 18.7 percent higher year-on-year, and up by 16.2 percent from the target.“The robust performance was likewise mainly credited to the accelerated program implementation and fund mobilization of the Department of Public Works and Highways and the Department of Transportation (DOTr) during the last two quarters,” the DBM said.“This was also supported by the direct payments made by development partners for the implementation of foreign-assisted rail projects of the DOTr,” it added.The DBM noted that the infrastructure disbursements were recorded at P1.419 trillion, which is P140.5 billion or 11 percent higher year-on-year and P126.2 billion or 9.8 percent above the target.It said spending for current operating expenditures, such as personnel services and maintenance and other operating expenses, also improved on the back of catch-up spending of major social departments.“On the other hand, subsidy to government corporations was 18.4 percent (P36.9 billion) lower year-on-year and 23.8 percent (P51.0 billion) below the program, largely on account of the calibrated releases to the PhilHealth considering its favorable financial position and substantial cash holdings,” it added. (TPM/SunStar Philippines)

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THE National Government has exceeded its expenditure target in 2023 by 2.1 percent due to the significant expansion in infrastructure and other capital outlays, the Department of Budget and Management (DBM) said Wednesday, April 3, 2024.In a statement, the DBM said that based on the Cash Operations Report released by the Bureau of Treasury, the total disbursement of the National Government in 2023 amounted to P5.336 trillion, P176.6 billion or 3.4 percent higher than the 2022 outturns, P107.8 billion or 2.1 percent more than the full-year target.It said the increase was primarily driven by the “significant expansion” in infrastructure and other capital outlays that reached P1.2 trillion, 18.7 percent higher year-on-year, and up by 16.2 percent from the target.“The robust performance was likewise mainly credited to the accelerated program implementation and fund mobilization of the Department of Public Works and Highways and the Department of Transportation (DOTr) during the last two quarters,” the DBM said.“This was also supported by the direct payments made by development partners for the implementation of foreign-assisted rail projects of the DOTr,” it added.The DBM noted that the infrastructure disbursements were recorded at P1.419 trillion, which is P140.5 billion or 11 percent higher year-on-year and P126.2 billion or 9.8 percent above the target.It said spending for current operating expenditures, such as personnel services and maintenance and other operating expenses, also improved on the back of catch-up spending of major social departments.“On the other hand, subsidy to government corporations was 18.4 percent (P36.9 billion) lower year-on-year and 23.8 percent (P51.0 billion) below the program, largely on account of the calibrated releases to the PhilHealth considering its favorable financial position and substantial cash holdings,” it added. (TPM/SunStar Philippines) How can I win money fast? SOME employees of the Metropolitan Cebu Water District (MCWD) have criticized general manager Edgar Donoso for his failure to address the non-revenue water (NRW) problem of the water district. “Donoso’s focus on expanding water supply without a comprehensive plan to address NRW demonstrates a lack of understanding of our true priorities,” according to anonymous employees in a letter sent to SunStar Cebu on Monday, April 1, 2024.The anonymous employees alleged that despite Donoso’s openness to suggestions, the water district’s problem with NRW remains unaddressed. They also criticized MCWD for failing to deliver a viable solution despite being aware of the impending effects of the El Niño weather phenomenon.NRW refers to the water produced and lost before reaching consumers. It can occur through physical losses due to leaks and damaged pipes; it also includes free water that the MCWD provides for firefighting purposes.To recall, the Commission on Audit in its 2021 report flagged MCWD for its NRW reaching 29.04 percent, which is over the acceptable maximum rate of only 20 percent.In previous statements, MCWD officials attributed the high NRW in 2021 to the impacts of Typhoon Odette (international name: Rai).MCWD officials said the water district had to deliver water to areas lacking water supply after the calamity. There were also instances where pipelines were damaged by heavy equipment used for drainage projects by various local government units.The anonymous employees, however, alleged that the NRW rates of MCWD had failed to see any significant improvement.Underlying motivesThe anonymous employees said the Pipelines and Appurtenances Maintenance Department and the Non-Revenue Division have been offering solutions to the NRW problem; however, Donoso allegedly favors supply-centric approaches.“Employees are left questioning the underlying motives behind these decisions. If Donoso’s leadership is indeed grounded in public service, why are areas such as Mambaling, Cebu City and Opao, Mandaue City still without running water, despite desalination projects initiated last year?” reads a portion of the letter.The employees said Donoso’s alleged failure to hold suppliers accountable for delays only exacerbates the problem.“Unity within MCWD remains elusive when decision-making power is concentrated in the hands of a select few. With over 800 employees, it is unacceptable for a single individual to dictate the fate of the entire water district,” the employees added.Bankruptcy The anonymous employees also doubted Donoso’s warnings of bankruptcy and privatization under the Local Water Utilities Administration (LWUA) and while they acknowledge Donoso’s skill in managing the water district’s finances during the Covid-19 pandemic, they worry that his focus on desalination instead of fixing NRW issues could harm the water district’s long-term viability.Effective March 15, LWUA assumed control of the MCWD board, suspending the board led by Jose Daluz III, for six months. This is to investigate the issues surrounding the water district, including its high NRW rate.SunStar Cebu tried to get the side of Donoso, but the general manager, through MCWD spokesperson Minerva Gerodias on April 1, said he would answer the allegations in due time, possibly within the week.Daluz has questioned LWUA’s authority to take over the MCWD board, and Donoso has sought the Office of the Government Corporate Counsel’s (OGCC) opinion on this. Last March 21, LWUA Chairman Ronnie Ong said LWUA and MCWD would wait for the OGCC’s opinion. / WBS

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SOME employees of the Metropolitan Cebu Water District (MCWD) have criticized general manager Edgar Donoso for his failure to address the non-revenue water (NRW) problem of the water district. “Donoso’s focus on expanding water supply without a comprehensive plan to address NRW demonstrates a lack of understanding of our true priorities,” according to anonymous employees in a letter sent to SunStar Cebu on Monday, April 1, 2024.The anonymous employees alleged that despite Donoso’s openness to suggestions, the water district’s problem with NRW remains unaddressed. They also criticized MCWD for failing to deliver a viable solution despite being aware of the impending effects of the El Niño weather phenomenon.NRW refers to the water produced and lost before reaching consumers. It can occur through physical losses due to leaks and damaged pipes; it also includes free water that the MCWD provides for firefighting purposes.To recall, the Commission on Audit in its 2021 report flagged MCWD for its NRW reaching 29.04 percent, which is over the acceptable maximum rate of only 20 percent.In previous statements, MCWD officials attributed the high NRW in 2021 to the impacts of Typhoon Odette (international name: Rai).MCWD officials said the water district had to deliver water to areas lacking water supply after the calamity. There were also instances where pipelines were damaged by heavy equipment used for drainage projects by various local government units.The anonymous employees, however, alleged that the NRW rates of MCWD had failed to see any significant improvement.Underlying motivesThe anonymous employees said the Pipelines and Appurtenances Maintenance Department and the Non-Revenue Division have been offering solutions to the NRW problem; however, Donoso allegedly favors supply-centric approaches.“Employees are left questioning the underlying motives behind these decisions. If Donoso’s leadership is indeed grounded in public service, why are areas such as Mambaling, Cebu City and Opao, Mandaue City still without running water, despite desalination projects initiated last year?” reads a portion of the letter.The employees said Donoso’s alleged failure to hold suppliers accountable for delays only exacerbates the problem.“Unity within MCWD remains elusive when decision-making power is concentrated in the hands of a select few. With over 800 employees, it is unacceptable for a single individual to dictate the fate of the entire water district,” the employees added.Bankruptcy The anonymous employees also doubted Donoso’s warnings of bankruptcy and privatization under the Local Water Utilities Administration (LWUA) and while they acknowledge Donoso’s skill in managing the water district’s finances during the Covid-19 pandemic, they worry that his focus on desalination instead of fixing NRW issues could harm the water district’s long-term viability.Effective March 15, LWUA assumed control of the MCWD board, suspending the board led by Jose Daluz III, for six months. This is to investigate the issues surrounding the water district, including its high NRW rate.SunStar Cebu tried to get the side of Donoso, but the general manager, through MCWD spokesperson Minerva Gerodias on April 1, said he would answer the allegations in due time, possibly within the week.Daluz has questioned LWUA’s authority to take over the MCWD board, and Donoso has sought the Office of the Government Corporate Counsel’s (OGCC) opinion on this. Last March 21, LWUA Chairman Ronnie Ong said LWUA and MCWD would wait for the OGCC’s opinion. / WBS, check the following table to see what categories most online casinos in the Philippines fit in.

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THE Cebu City Government has refused to vacate the Metropolitan Cebu Water District-owned (MCWD) building that it uses as its satellite office, asserting its “lawful possession” of the property, following the water district’s demand for it to vacate the premises this week and pay back rent.In a Feb. 20, 2024 letter addressed to MCWD general manager Edgar Donoso, the City Government through the City Legal Office, led by officer-in-charge Carlo Vincent Gimena, declined to meet the demands of the MCWD.In a final notice and demand letter dated Jan. 22, 2024, MCWD had demanded that the City Government do the following: (a) vacate and surrender possession of the old MCWD building within 30 days from receipt of the notice, (b) pay rental of P500,000 for each month it has occupied the premises since June 1, 2023, (c) remove any structures added, without causing damage to the premises, (d) restore and/or repair any damage caused to the building, and (e) settle any unpaid utilities or bills associated with the premises.The City’s response letter highlighted three points.First, it said the City of Cebu is in “lawful possession” of the property without any legal basis to relinquish this.Second, upon taking possession of the property in 2022, there was no lease contract, relieving the City of any rent obligation. Instead, a usufruct was established by MCWD in favor of the City of Cebu.Third, the City is unable to make payments for the months that have passed even following the perfection of a lease contract between the parties since there are requirements which must be complied with first.The document was signed by the following lawyers: Manuel Degollacion III, Shana Alexandra Perez, Arthcris Cuadra, Jave Mike Aton, Ramon Mikhail Duyongco, Feliciano Alinson Jr., Eleodoro Diaz IV, Bernard Inocentes Garcia, Lyndon Bernardo Basan, and Gimena.In the letter, the city lawyers explained that by virtue of MCWD Board Resolution 04-067-2023, the possession of the old MCWD building (MCWD Annex Building) was transferred to the City of Cebu without any conditions attached. This resolution created the usufruct over the property.Regarding the payment of rental, the city lawyers argued that since there was no contract of lease between the City and MCWD at the time the City took possession of the property, the City is not obligated to pay rent.As for the requirements before the City can pay rental for the months that have lapsed following the perfection of their lease contract, the City cited Sections 85 and 86 of Presidential Decree 1445 (Auditing Code of the Philippines) that provide that contracts involving expenditure of public funds: (a) can be entered into only when there is an appropriation for it; and (b) such contract must be certified by the proper accounting official/agency that funds have been duly appropriated for the purpose, which certification shall be attached to and become an integral part of the proposed contract.The city lawyers added that the Local Government Code of 1991 also requires the mayor to secure prior authorization from the City Council before entering into contracts on behalf of the City.Daluz reactsSought for comment Thursday, Jose Daluz III, chairman of MCWD’s board of directors, said the building is titled in the name of MCWD.“Gusto gyud sila ma-file-lan og grave abuse of authority. I don’t know. Let’s just see,” Daluz said, emphasizing that the City “definitely” has no ownership of the entire area.(They really want a case for grave abuse of authority to be filed against them.)He added that there was no usufruct to begin with.“It’s a resolution. It was not consummated, maybe ha. I cannot remember. Basta what I can definitely remember is that there was no contract, whether usufruct, lease or anything. They just occupied the place without any contract,” he said.Daluz said they will just follow the legal process on this matter.Can’t be ejected In their letter, the city lawyers argued that the usufruct was “perfected through delivery” since MCWD allowed the City to enter and occupy the premises since Nov. 15, 2022. They argued that the City “cannot be ejected by force, violence or terror, not even by the owners,” considering that the City is in “lawful possession of the property.” However, the City acknowledged MCWD’s proposal for a lease contract, as stipulated in Board Resolution 05-100-2023, and its willingness to negotiate rental and other terms consistent with law, particularly Commission on Audit guidelines on lease contracts.According to the city lawyers, MCWD proposed to lease the “entire MCWD Annex Building” to the City, which offer was accepted, as contained in City Administrator Collin Rosell’s letter dated Sept. 19, 2023.The City Government and MCWD later agreed on a monthly rental rate of P500,000. With the meeting of the minds of both parties on this, the contract of lease was formed, meeting the requirements of Article 1315 of the New Civil Code that “contracts are perfected by mere consent,” the City said.On the suggestion to retain a portion of the MCWD Annex Building, as outlined in Donoso’s letter addressed to Mayor Michael Rama on Aug. 17, 2023, the lawyers argued that it does not align with the authority granted by the MCWD Board to lease the entire MCWD Annex Building to the Cebu City Government. They said Board Resolution 05-100-2023 merely authorized Donoso to represent the water district and notify the City of Cebu of the proposal to execute a lease contract. 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SOME employees of the Metropolitan Cebu Water District (MCWD) have criticized general manager Edgar Donoso for his failure to address the non-revenue water (NRW) problem of the water district. “Donoso’s focus on expanding water supply without a comprehensive plan to address NRW demonstrates a lack of understanding of our true priorities,” according to anonymous employees in a letter sent to SunStar Cebu on Monday, April 1, 2024.The anonymous employees alleged that despite Donoso’s openness to suggestions, the water district’s problem with NRW remains unaddressed. They also criticized MCWD for failing to deliver a viable solution despite being aware of the impending effects of the El Niño weather phenomenon.NRW refers to the water produced and lost before reaching consumers. It can occur through physical losses due to leaks and damaged pipes; it also includes free water that the MCWD provides for firefighting purposes.To recall, the Commission on Audit in its 2021 report flagged MCWD for its NRW reaching 29.04 percent, which is over the acceptable maximum rate of only 20 percent.In previous statements, MCWD officials attributed the high NRW in 2021 to the impacts of Typhoon Odette (international name: Rai).MCWD officials said the water district had to deliver water to areas lacking water supply after the calamity. There were also instances where pipelines were damaged by heavy equipment used for drainage projects by various local government units.The anonymous employees, however, alleged that the NRW rates of MCWD had failed to see any significant improvement.Underlying motivesThe anonymous employees said the Pipelines and Appurtenances Maintenance Department and the Non-Revenue Division have been offering solutions to the NRW problem; however, Donoso allegedly favors supply-centric approaches.“Employees are left questioning the underlying motives behind these decisions. If Donoso’s leadership is indeed grounded in public service, why are areas such as Mambaling, Cebu City and Opao, Mandaue City still without running water, despite desalination projects initiated last year?” reads a portion of the letter.The employees said Donoso’s alleged failure to hold suppliers accountable for delays only exacerbates the problem.“Unity within MCWD remains elusive when decision-making power is concentrated in the hands of a select few. With over 800 employees, it is unacceptable for a single individual to dictate the fate of the entire water district,” the employees added.Bankruptcy The anonymous employees also doubted Donoso’s warnings of bankruptcy and privatization under the Local Water Utilities Administration (LWUA) and while they acknowledge Donoso’s skill in managing the water district’s finances during the Covid-19 pandemic, they worry that his focus on desalination instead of fixing NRW issues could harm the water district’s long-term viability.Effective March 15, LWUA assumed control of the MCWD board, suspending the board led by Jose Daluz III, for six months. This is to investigate the issues surrounding the water district, including its high NRW rate.SunStar Cebu tried to get the side of Donoso, but the general manager, through MCWD spokesperson Minerva Gerodias on April 1, said he would answer the allegations in due time, possibly within the week.Daluz has questioned LWUA’s authority to take over the MCWD board, and Donoso has sought the Office of the Government Corporate Counsel’s (OGCC) opinion on this. Last March 21, LWUA Chairman Ronnie Ong said LWUA and MCWD would wait for the OGCC’s opinion. / WBS How can I win money fast? . It’s always a good idea to take your time and make sure you’ve found the best online casino in the Philippines on the online gambling market that can give you what you want.

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THE Cebu City Government has refused to vacate the Metropolitan Cebu Water District-owned (MCWD) building that it uses as its satellite office, asserting its “lawful possession” of the property, following the water district’s demand for it to vacate the premises this week and pay back rent.In a Feb. 20, 2024 letter addressed to MCWD general manager Edgar Donoso, the City Government through the City Legal Office, led by officer-in-charge Carlo Vincent Gimena, declined to meet the demands of the MCWD.In a final notice and demand letter dated Jan. 22, 2024, MCWD had demanded that the City Government do the following: (a) vacate and surrender possession of the old MCWD building within 30 days from receipt of the notice, (b) pay rental of P500,000 for each month it has occupied the premises since June 1, 2023, (c) remove any structures added, without causing damage to the premises, (d) restore and/or repair any damage caused to the building, and (e) settle any unpaid utilities or bills associated with the premises.The City’s response letter highlighted three points.First, it said the City of Cebu is in “lawful possession” of the property without any legal basis to relinquish this.Second, upon taking possession of the property in 2022, there was no lease contract, relieving the City of any rent obligation. Instead, a usufruct was established by MCWD in favor of the City of Cebu.Third, the City is unable to make payments for the months that have passed even following the perfection of a lease contract between the parties since there are requirements which must be complied with first.The document was signed by the following lawyers: Manuel Degollacion III, Shana Alexandra Perez, Arthcris Cuadra, Jave Mike Aton, Ramon Mikhail Duyongco, Feliciano Alinson Jr., Eleodoro Diaz IV, Bernard Inocentes Garcia, Lyndon Bernardo Basan, and Gimena.In the letter, the city lawyers explained that by virtue of MCWD Board Resolution 04-067-2023, the possession of the old MCWD building (MCWD Annex Building) was transferred to the City of Cebu without any conditions attached. This resolution created the usufruct over the property.Regarding the payment of rental, the city lawyers argued that since there was no contract of lease between the City and MCWD at the time the City took possession of the property, the City is not obligated to pay rent.As for the requirements before the City can pay rental for the months that have lapsed following the perfection of their lease contract, the City cited Sections 85 and 86 of Presidential Decree 1445 (Auditing Code of the Philippines) that provide that contracts involving expenditure of public funds: (a) can be entered into only when there is an appropriation for it; and (b) such contract must be certified by the proper accounting official/agency that funds have been duly appropriated for the purpose, which certification shall be attached to and become an integral part of the proposed contract.The city lawyers added that the Local Government Code of 1991 also requires the mayor to secure prior authorization from the City Council before entering into contracts on behalf of the City.Daluz reactsSought for comment Thursday, Jose Daluz III, chairman of MCWD’s board of directors, said the building is titled in the name of MCWD.“Gusto gyud sila ma-file-lan og grave abuse of authority. I don’t know. Let’s just see,” Daluz said, emphasizing that the City “definitely” has no ownership of the entire area.(They really want a case for grave abuse of authority to be filed against them.)He added that there was no usufruct to begin with.“It’s a resolution. It was not consummated, maybe ha. I cannot remember. Basta what I can definitely remember is that there was no contract, whether usufruct, lease or anything. They just occupied the place without any contract,” he said.Daluz said they will just follow the legal process on this matter.Can’t be ejected In their letter, the city lawyers argued that the usufruct was “perfected through delivery” since MCWD allowed the City to enter and occupy the premises since Nov. 15, 2022. They argued that the City “cannot be ejected by force, violence or terror, not even by the owners,” considering that the City is in “lawful possession of the property.” However, the City acknowledged MCWD’s proposal for a lease contract, as stipulated in Board Resolution 05-100-2023, and its willingness to negotiate rental and other terms consistent with law, particularly Commission on Audit guidelines on lease contracts.According to the city lawyers, MCWD proposed to lease the “entire MCWD Annex Building” to the City, which offer was accepted, as contained in City Administrator Collin Rosell’s letter dated Sept. 19, 2023.The City Government and MCWD later agreed on a monthly rental rate of P500,000. With the meeting of the minds of both parties on this, the contract of lease was formed, meeting the requirements of Article 1315 of the New Civil Code that “contracts are perfected by mere consent,” the City said.On the suggestion to retain a portion of the MCWD Annex Building, as outlined in Donoso’s letter addressed to Mayor Michael Rama on Aug. 17, 2023, the lawyers argued that it does not align with the authority granted by the MCWD Board to lease the entire MCWD Annex Building to the Cebu City Government. They said Board Resolution 05-100-2023 merely authorized Donoso to represent the water district and notify the City of Cebu of the proposal to execute a lease contract. He was not authorized to alter MCWD’s offer.To fulfill the requirements of the lease agreement and facilitate its execution, the City reiterated its requests for (a) a board resolution issued by the MCWD directors duly appointed by Mayor Rama granting Donoso the authority to sign the contract on behalf of MCWD, (b) a board resolution issued, again by the MCWD directors duly appointed by Rama, endorsing the rental rates and approving the contract, and (c) the signed contract of lease. The City also declined to remove structures and repair any damage on the building, saying that with the lease contract “already perfected,” the City of Cebu was a lessee and possessor in good faith.It’s unclear whether MCWD can fulfill the City’s requests as Rama replaced MCWD board members Daluz, Miguelito Pato and Jodelyn May Seno last Oct. 31 with Melquiades Feliciano, Aristotle Batuhan and Nelson Yuvallos, but Daluz, Pato and Seno have refused to step down from their posts. Feliciano is the chairman of the Rama-appointed board.Former allies Rama and Daluz have been at odds since Rama moved to remove Daluz as MCWD chairman in May 2023. Daluz said Rama was irked at Daluz’s opposition to Rama’s bid to “privatize” MCWD as well as his private comment for younger leaders to run in the next election. Rama is a senior citizen. licensed online casinos THE National Government has exceeded its expenditure target in 2023 by 2.1 percent due to the significant expansion in infrastructure and other capital outlays, the Department of Budget and Management (DBM) said Wednesday, April 3, 2024.In a statement, the DBM said that based on the Cash Operations Report released by the Bureau of Treasury, the total disbursement of the National Government in 2023 amounted to P5.336 trillion, P176.6 billion or 3.4 percent higher than the 2022 outturns, P107.8 billion or 2.1 percent more than the full-year target.It said the increase was primarily driven by the “significant expansion” in infrastructure and other capital outlays that reached P1.2 trillion, 18.7 percent higher year-on-year, and up by 16.2 percent from the target.“The robust performance was likewise mainly credited to the accelerated program implementation and fund mobilization of the Department of Public Works and Highways and the Department of Transportation (DOTr) during the last two quarters,” the DBM said.“This was also supported by the direct payments made by development partners for the implementation of foreign-assisted rail projects of the DOTr,” it added.The DBM noted that the infrastructure disbursements were recorded at P1.419 trillion, which is P140.5 billion or 11 percent higher year-on-year and P126.2 billion or 9.8 percent above the target.It said spending for current operating expenditures, such as personnel services and maintenance and other operating expenses, also improved on the back of catch-up spending of major social departments.“On the other hand, subsidy to government corporations was 18.4 percent (P36.9 billion) lower year-on-year and 23.8 percent (P51.0 billion) below the program, largely on account of the calibrated releases to the PhilHealth considering its favorable financial position and substantial cash holdings,” it added. (TPM/SunStar Philippines)

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THE Cebu City Government has refused to vacate the Metropolitan Cebu Water District-owned (MCWD) building that it uses as its satellite office, asserting its “lawful possession” of the property, following the water district’s demand for it to vacate the premises this week and pay back rent.In a Feb. 20, 2024 letter addressed to MCWD general manager Edgar Donoso, the City Government through the City Legal Office, led by officer-in-charge Carlo Vincent Gimena, declined to meet the demands of the MCWD.In a final notice and demand letter dated Jan. 22, 2024, MCWD had demanded that the City Government do the following: (a) vacate and surrender possession of the old MCWD building within 30 days from receipt of the notice, (b) pay rental of P500,000 for each month it has occupied the premises since June 1, 2023, (c) remove any structures added, without causing damage to the premises, (d) restore and/or repair any damage caused to the building, and (e) settle any unpaid utilities or bills associated with the premises.The City’s response letter highlighted three points.First, it said the City of Cebu is in “lawful possession” of the property without any legal basis to relinquish this.Second, upon taking possession of the property in 2022, there was no lease contract, relieving the City of any rent obligation. Instead, a usufruct was established by MCWD in favor of the City of Cebu.Third, the City is unable to make payments for the months that have passed even following the perfection of a lease contract between the parties since there are requirements which must be complied with first.The document was signed by the following lawyers: Manuel Degollacion III, Shana Alexandra Perez, Arthcris Cuadra, Jave Mike Aton, Ramon Mikhail Duyongco, Feliciano Alinson Jr., Eleodoro Diaz IV, Bernard Inocentes Garcia, Lyndon Bernardo Basan, and Gimena.In the letter, the city lawyers explained that by virtue of MCWD Board Resolution 04-067-2023, the possession of the old MCWD building (MCWD Annex Building) was transferred to the City of Cebu without any conditions attached. This resolution created the usufruct over the property.Regarding the payment of rental, the city lawyers argued that since there was no contract of lease between the City and MCWD at the time the City took possession of the property, the City is not obligated to pay rent.As for the requirements before the City can pay rental for the months that have lapsed following the perfection of their lease contract, the City cited Sections 85 and 86 of Presidential Decree 1445 (Auditing Code of the Philippines) that provide that contracts involving expenditure of public funds: (a) can be entered into only when there is an appropriation for it; and (b) such contract must be certified by the proper accounting official/agency that funds have been duly appropriated for the purpose, which certification shall be attached to and become an integral part of the proposed contract.The city lawyers added that the Local Government Code of 1991 also requires the mayor to secure prior authorization from the City Council before entering into contracts on behalf of the City.Daluz reactsSought for comment Thursday, Jose Daluz III, chairman of MCWD’s board of directors, said the building is titled in the name of MCWD.“Gusto gyud sila ma-file-lan og grave abuse of authority. I don’t know. Let’s just see,” Daluz said, emphasizing that the City “definitely” has no ownership of the entire area.(They really want a case for grave abuse of authority to be filed against them.)He added that there was no usufruct to begin with.“It’s a resolution. It was not consummated, maybe ha. I cannot remember. Basta what I can definitely remember is that there was no contract, whether usufruct, lease or anything. They just occupied the place without any contract,” he said.Daluz said they will just follow the legal process on this matter.Can’t be ejected In their letter, the city lawyers argued that the usufruct was “perfected through delivery” since MCWD allowed the City to enter and occupy the premises since Nov. 15, 2022. They argued that the City “cannot be ejected by force, violence or terror, not even by the owners,” considering that the City is in “lawful possession of the property.” However, the City acknowledged MCWD’s proposal for a lease contract, as stipulated in Board Resolution 05-100-2023, and its willingness to negotiate rental and other terms consistent with law, particularly Commission on Audit guidelines on lease contracts.According to the city lawyers, MCWD proposed to lease the “entire MCWD Annex Building” to the City, which offer was accepted, as contained in City Administrator Collin Rosell’s letter dated Sept. 19, 2023.The City Government and MCWD later agreed on a monthly rental rate of P500,000. With the meeting of the minds of both parties on this, the contract of lease was formed, meeting the requirements of Article 1315 of the New Civil Code that “contracts are perfected by mere consent,” the City said.On the suggestion to retain a portion of the MCWD Annex Building, as outlined in Donoso’s letter addressed to Mayor Michael Rama on Aug. 17, 2023, the lawyers argued that it does not align with the authority granted by the MCWD Board to lease the entire MCWD Annex Building to the Cebu City Government. They said Board Resolution 05-100-2023 merely authorized Donoso to represent the water district and notify the City of Cebu of the proposal to execute a lease contract. He was not authorized to alter MCWD’s offer.To fulfill the requirements of the lease agreement and facilitate its execution, the City reiterated its requests for (a) a board resolution issued by the MCWD directors duly appointed by Mayor Rama granting Donoso the authority to sign the contract on behalf of MCWD, (b) a board resolution issued, again by the MCWD directors duly appointed by Rama, endorsing the rental rates and approving the contract, and (c) the signed contract of lease. The City also declined to remove structures and repair any damage on the building, saying that with the lease contract “already perfected,” the City of Cebu was a lessee and possessor in good faith.It’s unclear whether MCWD can fulfill the City’s requests as Rama replaced MCWD board members Daluz, Miguelito Pato and Jodelyn May Seno last Oct. 31 with Melquiades Feliciano, Aristotle Batuhan and Nelson Yuvallos, but Daluz, Pato and Seno have refused to step down from their posts. Feliciano is the chairman of the Rama-appointed board.Former allies Rama and Daluz have been at odds since Rama moved to remove Daluz as MCWD chairman in May 2023. Daluz said Rama was irked at Daluz’s opposition to Rama’s bid to “privatize” MCWD as well as his private comment for younger leaders to run in the next election. Rama is a senior citizen. What season is baseball played in the Dominican Republic?

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