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Office of the President of the Philippines

OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENTIAL ADVISER ON THE PEACE PROCESS


FIRST QUARTER FY 2016 PHYSICAL REPORT OF OPERATIONS
Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Physical Target
Accomplishment/Status
Measures/
FY 2016
Indicators
Major Final Output : Technical Advisory and Support Services on the Comprehensive Peace Process
Negotiated political settlement of all internal armed conflicts achieved
Peace Process with the
Peace tables with Adoption and
Peace talks with the CPP/NPA/NDF are stalled. The Royal Norwegian
CPP/NPA/NDF
GPH consensus on execution of GPH Government (RNG), as Third Party Facilitator, continued its proactive and
the negotiating
political agenda
discreet efforts for the government and the CPP/NPA/NDF to reconnect
framework/agenda on the reduction
and move the talks forward.
of armed violence
against civilians

Variance Remarks

Peace Process with the


Moro Islamic Liberation
Front (MILF)

Peace Tables
with GPH
consensus on the
implementation
of agreements

GPH-MILF:
-Assistance in the
establishment of
the Bangsamoro
Transition
Authority;
- Continuing
monitoring of the
implementation of
the
Comprehensive
Agreement on the

Implementation of the Comprehensive Agreement on the Bangsamoro


(CAB)
Deliberation on the draft Bangsamoro Basic Law (BBL). The House of
Representatives resumed its regular session on January 19, 2016. On January
25, 2016, the BBL is supposedly part of the agenda but no discussions were
made until the next session day. On January 27, 2016, Deputy Speaker
Pangalian Balindong delivered his privilege speech pointing out that
"this closed the book of hope for the passage of the landmark measure".
The BBL was part of the agenda in the Senate from January 25-27, 2016 but
there were no interpellations were conducted.
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016
Bangsamoro; and,
- Monitoring
implementation of
the Annex on
Normalization

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

The GPH Legal Team remained engaged with the legislators in the House of
Representatives by providing briefings and technical assistance to the
legislators and committee secretariat while the GPH Panel Secretariat has
continuously monitored the developments in both Chambers.
GPH-MILF Special Meeting in Malaysia. On 10-11 February 2016, a Special
Meeting of the Government of the Philippines (GPH) and Moro Islamic
Liberation Front (MILF) Peace Panels was held in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
with a Joint Statement issued at the end affirming the parties joint
commitment to peace.
The Parties expressed their disappointment over the non-passage of the
Bangsamoro Basic Law. They reaffirmed their commitment to the peace
process and to preserve the gains of more than 17 years of negotiations and
the implementation of the CAB, believing that it continues to provide a
viable roadmap and comprehensive approach towards resolving armed
conflict in Mindanao.1
The two Parties reaffirmed their commitment to stay the course of peace.
They shall sustain the existing peace infrastructure. This infrastructure is
fundamental in keeping the peace on the ground and supporting the
implementation of the CAB. It is important that it remains functional for
the next administration to carry forward the implementation of the
agreements.2

GPH-MILF Joint Statement 11 February 2016


Ibid.

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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

Implementation of the Normalization Process. The Annex on


Normalization, signed on 24 January 2014, details the components of this
process.

Security. During the 1st quarter of 2016, the Joint Normalization


Committee (JNC) continued to coordinate and monitor the activities
of the Normalization Program. Meetings with different stakeholders
were conducted to ensure the smooth flow of plans, programs and
activities related to the Normalization Program. For the security
aspect, the following meetings were undertaken:
with PDEA to come up with draft guidelines on anti-drug
operations in Conflict Affected Areas in Mindanao;
- with AFP and PNP to come up with plans to improve the JPST
Training courses, retooling programs and guidelines on a)
selection criteria/ process for JPST members from GPH ; b)
replacement process; and c) internal preparations from the GPH
representatives prior to attendance to joint trainings;
- with Phillip Thomsom of the British Council regarding the public
launch of the community policing toolkit. The main objective of
the Community Policing Project is to develop a robust
Community Policing blueprint and toolkit for use and adoption by
key authorities and institutions. The JNC was requested to deliver
a solidarity message in support of the project during the
Dissemination Forum and Public Presentation of the Community
Policing Project.
The database which will contain the information, baseline data and
activities under the security component began during this quarter.
Draft modules for each dimension under the security component (ie
JPST deployment, Armed Groups, recordings of incidents and other
events) were started and pilot tested for further enhancement based
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

on the data needed by the JNC for monitoring. Further enhancements


are currently being undertaken.

Socio-Economic Developments. In light of the non-passage of the


BBL, the expected and programmed decommissioning of MILF
combatants has been put on hold, with the MILF pronouncing that
there will be no further decommissioning of BIAF members aside
from the initial batch of 145 BIAF members who were
decommissioned during the ceremonial program held in June last
year, together with the turn-over of high-powered and crew-served
weapons. Yet, the MILF has agreed that the programmed activities
and interventions for the initial 145 decommissioned members will
continue. They have also agreed to the continuation of the work
towards the transformation of the six (6) previously acknowledged
MILF camps.
-

Task Force for Decommissioned Combatants and their


Communities (TFDCC). The TFDCC takes care of capacitybuilding interventions and the provision of basic social services to
the decommissioned combatants and their immediate
communities.
From February to March 2016, 133 MILF decommissioned
combatants (DCs) underwent different sets of technical-vocational
training under TESDA as part of the socio-economic track of the
normalization process to assist them to transition to peaceful,
productive civilian lives.
As of March 2016, 55 of the DCs are completing their skills
training on dressmaking, cookery, automotive, electrical
installation and mechanics, welding and small engine mechanics
while 78 DCs have completed their classes in driving, carpentry
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

and bread and pastry. A total of 80 DCs are at the stage of


Sustainable Livelihood Program (SLP) implementation. The
activities varied from bundled with skills training and stand-alone
activities/project.
On March 3, 2016, the DSWD cash-for-training assistance was
granted to 132 DCs as financial support while they are in their
training programs.
On March 1, 13 and 15, 2016, three coordination meetings were
conducted with Dr. Taugan Kikay, Project Management Team
Leader. The meetings addressed operational issues and bottlenecks
in relation to the implementation of the programmed activities,
the crucial collaborative and coordinative efforts with our
counterpart, the resolution of matters related to the various
concerns of DCs in the conduct of skills training and cash for
training assistance. Further, it facilitated the reorientation of the
DCs on the interventions, commitments and programs for them as
approved by the TFDCC.
-

Joint Task Force on Camp Transformation (JTFCT). As provided in


the Annex on Normalization, the Joint Task Forces will assess the
needs, plan appropriate programs, and undertake necessary
measures to transform these areas into peaceful and productive
communities.
The Task Force Camps Transformation (TFCT) shall supervise the
overall work of the six (6) Joint Task Forces.
During the February 2016 meeting of the panels in Kuala Lumpur,
they signed the Terms of Reference for the JTFCT, which were
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

actually already in place for each of the six (6) camps.


On January 7, 2016, the Department of Agriculture (DA) turnedover to the Moro Islamic Liberation Front (MILF) agricultural
equipment, inputs and has also pledged capability-building
training for farmer-beneficiaries aimed to transform six
acknowledged MILF camps into peaceful communities.
From October 2015 to March 2016, there were Quick Response
Projects technical site validation and procurement of solar
systems, water systems and 2 units of hanging bridges were
conducted
i. Quick Response Projects. School-based Programs: In the 18
beneficiary schools of the Expanded Brigada Eskwela and Dental
Outreach Program, 343 pupils and 95 parents received dental
care while 768 pupils received hair care through the Libreng
Gupit Program. As of 10 November 2015, these 18 schools
finished the first (80% of the allocated budget) of two phases of
rehabilitation care through repairs of facilities and new wall
paintings. The second phase is to be scheduled upon the
availability of the 20% of the allocated budget. The 18 schools
are located within the six previously acknowledged camps.
ii. Community-based QRPs:
a. Camp Abubakar As-Siddique: construction of 145 housing
units, 2.5 km road network and water system
b. Camp Badre: Construction of hanging bridge (5 sites) in
Brgy. Ahan, Talayan, Maguindanao, solar electric power (20
sites) and provision of 5 units Deep Well water system level
I in Brgy. Ahan, Guindulungan, Maguindanao
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

c. Camp Omar: Road improvement in Brgy. Saniag, Ampatuan


Maguindanao, provision of Farm Animal Assistance,
provision of HVC seedlings, construction of hanging bridge
in Brgy. Tuayan, Shariff Aguak, Maguindanao, road opening
at Mt. Firiz, Datu Unsay, Maguindanao
d. Camp Rajamuda: installation of individual electrical power
to households, animal dispersal/draft animal (100 heads),
construction of reservoir and water distribution lines.
e. Camp Bushra: construction of foot bridge, provision of 500
units of solar power and 5 units of Potable water system
level II, all in the 5 sitios of brgy. Sandab, Butig, Lanao del
Sur
f. Camp Bilal: provision of water systems level II in Brgys.
Tamparan, Panggao, Pantaon, Balabacan, Maliwanag and
Tapurug, provision of solar power in all the above brgys
except Tapurug and construction of footbridge of about 1520 meters.
The list of community-based projects was jointly approved by the
Task Forces from the GPH and MILF. The procurement of Solar
Power System (across camps), National Rehabilitation Project of
Kabulnan River (Camp Omar) and Water System Level II (Camp
Badre) are currently ongoing. The Water System Level I (Camp
Badre) is ready for contract signing.
Peace Process with the
Moro National
Liberation Front (MNLF)

Peace Tables
with GPH
consensus on the
implementation
of agreements

Representation of
the MNLF in the
Transition
Authority

Due to the non-passage of the Bangsamoro Basic Law, Bangsamoro


Transition Authority was not established.
Instead, during the first quarter of 2016, OPAPP Achieved its 2015 target
which is the completion of the Tripartite Implementation Review Process
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

On 26 January 2016, the GPH, MNLF and the OIC agreed to formally
conclude the Tripartite Review Process of the implementation of the 1996
Final Peace Agreement, as articulated in a joint communiqu. This means
that the parties can now move forward towards implementing the
agreements reached under the TRP, which has run for more than eight
years.
Specifically, the Joint Communiqu identified four key areas that the parties
agreed to implement:
The establishment of the Bangsamoro Development Assistance Fund
that will be used for socio-economic development projects for MNLF
communities;
The agreement on the Co-Management of Strategic Minerals will be
referred to the Oversight Committee created by RA 9054 for the
continuation of its devolution process;
The participation of the MNLF in the Bangsamoro Transition
Authority of the envisioned Bangsamoro Government; and
The creation of the Tripartite Implementation Monitoring Committee,
a body that will oversee the implementation of all points of consensus
arrived at by the TRP.
GPH-Cordillera Bodong
AdministrationCordillera Peoples
Liberation Army (GPHCBA/CPLA) Closure
program

Peace Tables
with GPH
consensus on the
implementation
of agreements

Mechanisms for
transformation
sustained

The following are the accomplishments in the MOA components (a)


disposition of arms and forces (DAF); (b) socio-economic reintegration; and
(c) community development projects (CDPs). Updates on social protection
and communications are also provided.
1. Disposition of Arms and Forces (DAF). OPAPP through the Closure
Agreement Secretariat (CAS) held follow up meetings with the
Regional Logistics Division, Regional Firearms, Explosives and
Ammunition Disposal Committee and the Firearms Explosive and
Security Group Section and as of 14 March 2016 the following have
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

been reported as completed:


Verification and finalization of the list of firearms subject to
demilitarization;
Send out of letters for the Chief PNP from both PRO-Cor (re:
event clearance and final list of firearms) and OPAPP (re: request
for donation of the firearms).
The date for the demilitarization ceremony was also rescheduled after
the May national elections, as the initial 14 April 2016 date has been
found out to be in conflict with PRO-Cors schedule.
2. Socio-Economic Reintegration
Army integration. A total of one hundred and sixty-eight (168)
integrees of the 2011 MOA are still serving the military in
various areas, including Mindanao.

DENR Forest Guards. The CAS has interviewed several forest


guards from CENRO-Sabangan, Mountain Province and
CENRO- Pinukpuk, Kalinga to get insights on their experiences
as PAMANA-DENR Forest Guard Program beneficiaries. Their
insights were recorded on video and shall be used in various
publications and video productions on the closure of the CBACPLA peace table.

Livelihood. Status of livelihood implementation:


o Abra, Apayao and Kalinga. Orientation sessions with the
Peoples Organizations (POs) have been successfully
completed by the Department of Agriculture Regional Field
Office (DA-RFO) in the Cordillera Administration Region.
POs have been appraised on the rules and processes of the
DA and have been introduced to the local agriculture
officers who can help them draft and develop their
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

livelihood proposals.
Benguet. The Provincial Government of Benguet on its 16
March 2016 consultation with the new Provincial Auditor
has noted that by 28 April 2016, the Audit Observation
Memorandum (AOM) regarding Benguet Saguday
Livelihood Association, Inc. (BSLAI)s projects shall be final
and executory. The last tranche shall thereafter be returned
by the Provincial Government of Benguet to the National
Treasury.
Ifugao.
For Kabunian PO, the Provincial Government has inspected
the building in Alfonso Lista designed for the Corn
Enhancement and Marketing project of the PO. Initial
findings indicate deviation from its Program of Works as the
buildings 2-storey design has been extended to three (3)
storeys. Kabunian PO justifies that the additional storey is a
product of the POs counterpart funding.

Mountain Province. The Provincial Government of


Mountain Province has approved the following project
proposals to be implemented from the remaining 90% of the
POs livelihood funds:

Name of PO
Matagowan Tako
Organization

Project Site
Paracelis, Mt.
Province

Mallin-awa Natonin
Organization

Natonin, Mt.
Province

Project Proposal
Provision of
Agricultural
Inputs
Provision of Swine
Fattening Feeds
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Riverside for Peace and


Development
Association

Sadanga, Mt.
Province
Sadanga, Mt.
Province

Variance Remarks

Sari-sari Store
Piggery

3. Community Development Projects. Of the 81 projects of the 2011


MOA funded under PAMANA, sixty-nine (69) have been completed.
Six (6) are ongoing implementation, five (5) are in the preparatory
stage, and one (1) is proposed for PAMANA-DILG 2017
implementation. These 5 projects in preparatory stage and 1 project
under proposal stage are Kalinga projects that have been officially
terminated with the return of funds following the DAP Ruling.
Funding for the 5 projects is now with the PAMANA-DILG 2016
budget.
The Regional Project Monitoring Committee (RPMC) of the Regional
Development Council (RDC) together with the Provincial Project
Monitoring Committee (PPMC) of the Mountain Province conducted
a joint site inspection of Fubuyan-Fangorao Road in Bontoc and
Betwagan Bridge in Sadanga on 9-10 March 2016. The monitoring
bodies resolved to help the Municipal Government of Sadanga on the
repair / re-building of the typhoon-damaged Betwagan Bridge by
following up on the documentary requirements (design, program of
works, etc) with the Department of Public Works and Highways.
These documents are needed to initiate DILGs endorsement of the
repair to the National Disaster and Risk Reduction Management
Committee.
4. Social Protection
OPAPP/PAMANA-PhilHealth. Upon verification of the
PhilHealth Field Office in CAR, the total number of
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

5.

Variance Remarks

OPAPP/PAMANA-PhilHealth beneficiaries under the CPLA


table enrolled as of 1st quarter 2016 is at eight hundred and
eighty-five (885). Distribution of membership identification
cards and Members Data Records (MDRs) are ongoing.
OPAPP/PAMANA-CHED. The CAS has generated from its
database system the list of 591 profiled CPLAs with college-age
next-of-kin (15 and above) as of February 2016. The CAS is in
the process of contacting these 591 to offer available slots for SY
2016-2017 OPAPP/PAMANA-CHED Study Grant Program.

Communications. The OPAPP-CAS has produced a new video primer


on PAMANA in the Cordillera, shown during the joint inspection
activity of the Regional Project Monitoring Committee (RPMC) and
the Provincial Project Monitoring Committee (PPMC) of the
Mountain Province on 9-10 March 2016 in Bontoc, Mountain
Province. The news story and photos on the event has also been
posted at the PAMANA website and various social media channels.
OPAPP-CAS also able to collect new video material from PAMANA
implementors and beneficiaries during the 7-12 March 2016 field
work in Kalinga and Mountain Province.

GPH-Rebolusyonaryong
Partidong
Manggagawang
Pilipinas/Revolutionary
Proletarian Army/Alex
Boncayao Brigade (RPMP/RPA/ABB) Closure
Program

Peace Tables
with GPH
consensus on the
implementation
of agreements

GPH-RPMP/RPA/ABB:
-Closure MOA
with Tabara
Paduano Group
(TPG) signed and
fully implemented

The draft Closure Agreement with the PRM-P/RPA/ABB (TPG) is under


review but preparatory work with the various line agencies and LGUs on
the ground is being prepared to ensure that the stakeholders (especially the
line agencies) will be ready once the agreement with this group is signed.
Members of the RPM-P/RPA/ABB (TPG) has organized themselves and
registered with SEC under Kapatiran Para sa Progresong Panlipunan, Inc.
Meantime, to prepare for the eventual implementation of the Closure
Agreement, the following have been accomplished in the first quarter of
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

2016:
Community Peace Dividend (CPD).
- The implementing guidelines for the implementation of this component
has been finalized and signed by DSWD Secretary Corazon JulianoSoliman and PAPP Secretary Teresita Quintos-Deles on February 11,
2016. The guideline is known as the Consolidated Guidelines for the

Implementation of the Socio-Economic Component of the Closure


Program of the GPH with the RPMP/RPA/ABB.
- Out of the 100 CPD barangays, 77 barangay profiles were secured
through the MSWDOs and barangay councils in preparation to the
incoming implementation of livelihood activities to be implemented by
respective DSWD regional offices.
Social and Economic Reintegration of TPG Members
Settlement sites are jointly identified by TPG, LGUs, and concerned
agencies where 318 TPG members agreed to resettle and rebuild their lives
with the community. The following activities were accomplished under this
component during this quarter:
- The PENROs and the regional offices reviewed and re-submitted the
draft presidential proclamations for the settlement site in Ibajay, Aklan
and the municipalities of San Carlos and Cadiz in Negros Occidental.
- The PENRO of Negros Oriental, with the concurrence of KAPATIRAN
Negros Oriental Chapters, initiated the processes for the application of
Community-Based Forest Management Agreement (CBFMA) in the
settlement site in the tri-boundary municipalities of Tanjay, Amlan, and
Sibulan. A series of orientation seminars were conducted which led to
the submission of PENRO of Negros Oriental to the DENR Central
Office of their endorsement for the awarding of CBFMA to Kapatiran.
- A series of meetings were conducted with the partner LGUs and
agencies to set the pre-implementation work for the settlement sites
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

through the provincial technical working groups, these are as follows:.


In Aklan, PTWG meeting with Gov. Florencio Miraflores on the
status of 2015 and 2016 PAMANA Projects was conducted on
February 2, 2016 and a follow up meeting conducted last February
17, 2016.
In Negros Occidental, the Provincial Peace and Development
Council (PPDC) met on February 1, 2016 -to discuss the upcoming
activities for the settlement sites. On the same day, courtesy calls
and coordination meetings were conducted with the DILG -NIR
Regional Director, DENR-NIR Regional Director, and the LCEs of
the settlement sites
In Negros Oriental, the PTWG met on February 9, 2016 in
Convention Hotel, Capitol Area, Dumagute City to follow through
on the MOA and incoming activities for the settlement site.
Likewise, the PPOC passed a resolution supporting the PDC site and
requested the SP to grant authority to the governor to enter into a
MOA with the DILG.
- Area Development workshops were conducted in the PDC Settlement
Sites. which aims to detail the placement, implementation, and
management of development projects in the proposed settlement sites as
well as its fund utilization. Respective documentary requirements of
agencies in fund downloading was also discussed during the activity, and
this was participated by RRA-TPG leaders and the Provincial/Municipal
technical working Groups. The activity were conducted in the following
sites :
Municipalities of Cadiz, San Carlos, and Kabankalan in Negros
Occidental (March 2 to 4 in Mambukal Mountain Resort, Murcia)
Municipalities of Tanjay, Amlan, and Sibulan in Negros Oriental
(March 8 to 9, Plaza Maria Luisa Suites Inn, Dumaguete City)
Municipality of Ibajay, Aklan (April 5 to 6, Aklan Training Center,
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Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

Kalibo, Aklan)
Congregated areas are located in existing rural communities where 177 TPG
chose to be resettled. For the quarter, complete staff work was undertaken
in preparation for purchasing privately owned lands.
- In Brgy. Gawahon, Victorias City, Negros Occidental, copies of DARCARP Exemption, Affidavit of Subdivision, land titles, barangay map,
and land development layout have been secured. This was undertaken
after an initial meeting was undertaken by Atty. Jomer Aquino with the
landowner on 12 February 2016 in Bacolod City.
- As the initially-identified land in La Castellana has already been sold,
RPA leaders looked for another available land to be purchase. The
second options was found in Bgy. Calapi, Hinigaran, Negros Occidental.
Copies of land titles and vicinity map were secured.
Employment has been provided to the TPG members to facilitate their
reintegration in the communities and DENR is a primary supporter of this
component.
On March 17, a planning and assessment workshop was convened by DENR
RO6 in Hotel del Rio, Molo, Iloilo City. The workshop led to the following
agreements:
Contract Renewal of FGs for 2016
Presentation of Annual Accomplishment Report (per CENRO)
Geotagging Capability Building
Salary Adjustment of FGs
The following numbers of forest guards were renewed in 2016:
85 FGs in Region VI (Aklan, Antique and Iloilo),
58 FGs in Negros Occidental, and
18 FGs in Negros Oriental.
Institutional Transformation of TPG. The TPG registered with the
Securities and Exchange Commission as KAPATIRAN in 2013. The
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
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Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

organization has eight chapters, each with their respective set of officers
who are currently attending to the requirements of accreditation with
DSWD on its process and policy for the Accreditation of Civil Society

Organizations as Implementing Entities of Government or Public Funds


(COA-DBM-DSWD Joint Resolution No. 2014-001).
On March 22, 2016, the City Social Welfare and Development Office of
Tanjay City conducted a seminar for the accreditation of the KAPATIRAN
as an organized PO. This activity is conducted as part of DSWDs
requirement prior to the , the downloading of funds for the core shelter.
Disposition of Arms and Forces (DAF) with the provision of Interim
Security Arrangement (ISA) for TPG members. To enhance coordination
and communication between TPG and AFP/PNP, security briefings were
organized for Negros Occidental on March 1, 2016and Negros Oriental on
March 8, 2016. The 303rd Brigade for Negros Occidental and 79th Infantry
Battalion for Negros Oriental briefed the TPG leaders on the situation in the
areas of operation, the key tasks of AFP in Interim Security and Community
Security Force, and the issues to be anticipated in this component. Prior to
this, a courtesy call to the new 3rd ID Division Commander BGen. Harold
Cabreros and officers in Jamindan, Capiz was conducted. PMO staff and
RPA leader, Ms. Veronica Tabara, was briefed on the overall security
situation of the Negros Island Region and Panay Provinces. Based on
information provided by the AFP intelligence personnel to RPA leaders,
the RPA leaders felt they have gained a better awareness of the security
situation.
Coordination with AFP at the national level was facilitated relative to the
discussions on budgetary requirements for this component.
Social Protection
PhilHealth insurance and CHED study grants have been provided to
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Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

beneficiaries of CPD barangays.


As of the first quarter of this year, renewal of PhilHealth memberships of
281 RPA beneficiaries have been processed. Leaders and representatives of
the RPA members in Negros Occidental, Negros Oriental, and Aklan
received series of orientation from PhilHealth during this quarter.
Furthermore, OPAPP-CHED approved 20 next-of-kin of TPG members as
OPAPP-CHED Grantees for SY 2015-2016. The submission of requirements
(registration form, copy of School ID, etc) was monitored and facilitated by
the PMO.

Convergence of Government agencies in the delivery of services in conflict affected areas improved
Institutions
strengthened to
address specific
agenda relating
to human rights,
indigenous
peoples, mining
and agrarian
reform

Monitoring and
early warning
system for conflict
triggers
implemented and
sustained

OPAPP through its Monitoring and Evaluation Unit (MEU) continued its
engagement with DILG - BLGD in its baseline data reconstruction
initiatives as part of the DILG BLGD Pillar 1 in mainstreaming CSPP and
CSPP MEAL in Local Development Planning. Also, in line with the
baseline reconstruction for PAMANA, the MEU revised the baseline
reconstruction tool to integrate comments and inputs from partner agencies
and PAMANA units. The said revision which includes a brief description of
the tool and its sections aimed to capture the data requirements of DILG
Pillar 1 from LGUs as well as of other PAMANA implementing agencies,
provide data on local peace and development indicators and establish a
standard municipal and provincial profile of conflict affected areas under
PAMANA.
The MEU also initiated discussions with WB on data management and data
analysis using Stata towards facilitating the appreciation and utilization of
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Program/Activity/Project

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Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

data related to conflict and development in relation to OPAPPs oversight


work on the peace process and on the possible use of the Bangsamoro
Conflict Monitoring System as source of baseline data.
Five (5)
Transparency and
Accountability
Mechanisms
(TAM) made fully
operational in
PAMANA
implementation

The PAMANA TAM has five (5) components that provide information on the
different mechanisms established to ensure transparency and accountability in
PAMANA implementation:
1.

PAMANA Feedback and Response System (PFRS) which aims to enhance


the voice of citizens in implementation monitoring by providing citizens
opportunities to lodge their feedback on the peace-building interventions
of government. The PAMANA FRS has been pilot tested and is currently
undergoing a soft launch.

2.

Third Party Monitoring (TPM) where in 2012-2013 Civil Society


Organizations (CSO) were tapped as independent third party monitors of
the implementation process of PAMANA. Training interventions were
conducted to build the capacities of TPMs in undertaking conflict-sensitive
monitoring.
The Affiliated Network for Social Accountability-East Asia and the Pacific
(ANSA-EAP) has approached OPAPP to build a partnership to set-up a
Citizen-Led Monitoring (CLM) initiative for PAMANA. CLM is a scale-up
of the Third Party Monitoring (TPM) System. Anchored on the social
accountability framework, existing partnerships between OPAPP, local
CSOs and community volunteers shall be enhanced, and partnerships with
local CSOs and community volunteers shall be forged to enhance the
operationalization of TAM in PAMANA. The CLM shall mobilize
meaningful citizen participation in peace-building within the frame of
constructive engagement with CSOs acting as intermediaries.

3.

Project and community billboards are put-up to provide the beneficiary


communities with project information.

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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

4.

Web posting of project status updates to provide regular updates on


PAMANA where project status reports from implementing agencies are
posted online. The GAA FY 2015 and GAA FY2016 provide that project
status reports are to be posted by the web administrator online. In
compliance with the GAA provision on the posting of PAMANA status,
OPAPP maintains the PAMANA website (www.pamana.net) which
features progress of implementation of projects, news and features on
PAMANA interventions, implementation guidelines and contact
information of PAMANA partner agencies. To comply with GAA
provisions, CHED, ARMM and DILG have set up their respective
PAMANA websites. Additionally, the following implementing agencies
DAR, NEA, PhilHealth and DOE have linked their websites to the
PAMANA website.

5.

Performance-based fund releases where program implementation complies


with regular government accounting rules and regulations. PAMANA
implementing guidelines of partner agencies includes performance-based
fund releases anchored on the prepared work and financial plan.
Follow-through coordination with the DSWD, DILG, and DA for the pilot
testing and roll-out of the PAMANA Information System (PIS), a web-

Variance Remarks

based monitoring and reporting platform that enables online


submission of PAMANA project status updates and reports by
implementing partner agencies, proceeded as planned. An orientation
and pilot testing session on 24 February 2016 in Cotabato City with
PAMANA implementing partner agencies in ARMM was also organized.

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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators
Conflict
sensitivity,
gender
responsiveness
and peace
promotion
mainstreamed in
governance

Physical Target
FY 2016
-100% of agency
programs related
to the Peace
Process
capacitated on
conflict sensitive
tools and
processes
-100% of the 43
provinces with
communities
affected by and
vulnerable to
conflict enabled
with tools and
processes for
conflict-sensitive
peace-promoting
and genderresponsive
planning and
programming
increased

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

The OPAPP-MEU continued its engagements with DILG BLGD in the


Mainstreaming of CSPP in Local Development Planning. For 2016, MEU
focused its engagement on providing technical support on the policy
development and capacity development for local DILG officers and LGU
planning personnel in select PAMANA areas in integrating CSPP in their
respective Comprehensive Development Plans (CDPs) as part of PAMANA
Pillar 1, review of the Guidebook and Facilitators Manual currently being
revised by MPDLGP Consultant and assisted in the National retooling for
LGUs (Regions IV-A, VI, X and XI).

Page 20 of 24

Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators
Access to basic
services
improved in
conflict affected
areas

Phillippine
National Action
Plan (PNAP) on
Women, Peace
and Security
mainstreamed in
NGAs and LGUs

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

- 100% of
Please see attached PAMANA Progress Report as of 31 March 2016
programmed
PAMANA areas
with improved
access to basic
service
- 100% of Pillar 2
(Building
Resilient
Communities)
and Pillar 3
(Regional and
Sub-Regional
Developments)
interventions
implemented in
targeted
PAMANA areas
17 NGAs and
OPAPP, as Chair of the National Steering Committee3 (NSC) that oversees
LGUs in 43
the implementation of the NAP-WPS, provides NAP-WPS technical
PAMANA
assistance to the committee members and, most recently, partner agencies
provinces
implementing the PAMANA.
mainstreamed
NAP policies/
The following were the key interventions and outputs for the quarter:
programs/ services 1. Technical Assistance to the Security Sector
in their respective
- The GAD Focal Persons coming from the different units of the general
plans
headquarters of the Philippine Army was oriented on the NAPWPS.

The nine (9) NSC members are as follows: Philippine Commission on Women (PCW), Department of Social Welfare and Development (DSWD), Department of Justice (DOJ), Department of Interior and Local
Government (DILG), Department of Foreign Affairs (DFA), Department of National Defense (DND), National Commission on Indigenous Peoples (NCIP) and the National Commission of Muslim Filipinos
(NCMF).

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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

The orientation was designed so as to equip the participants with


knowledge on Women, Peace, and Security that will guide them in
drafting 2 protocols/guidelines, to wit: Guidelines on Handling
Women Inside Evacuation Camps and Guidelines on Handling
Women Captured as Combatants. By the end of the activity, the
participants were able to draft the 2 protocols/guidelines.
- In enhancing the 2 protocols/guidelines, (Guidelines on Handling
Women Inside Evacuation Camps & Guidelines on Handling Women
Captured as Combatants) the NAP Team constantly provided
mentoring/coaching.
2. Technical Assistance to PAMANA NGAs
- Technical assistance on how the NAPWPS is mainstreamed in Agency
GAD Plan and Budgets was also provided to the Department of
Agriculture (DA) (February 28, 2016) in an orientation for all its
Regional GAD Focal Persons as well as to the Department of Social
Welfare and Development (DSWD)-CARAGA (March 1-3, 2016).
Those participating from the DSWD-CARAGA were all the Municipal
Links (MLs) of the provinces of Surigao del Sur,Surigao del Norte,
Agusan del Sur, and Agusan del Norte.
-

After the orientation with the DSWD-CARAGA, there was a


resolution from the MLs to bring the NAPWPS to the municipal
planning, for integration in the local plans.

3. Development of a NAP Resource Material


- In partnership with the UN Women, a NAPWPS Resource Kit is being
developed. The kit aims to strengthen capacities of national and
regional government agencies and local government units on women,
peace and security mainstreaming, especially in conflict and postconflict areas, as well as strengthening capacities of key service
providers in delivering technical assistance/ capacity development
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Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

interventions on women, peace and security, especially in conflict and


post-conflict areas.
The NAP Team participated in the writeshop and provided
administrative assistance in terms of identifying and confirming
attendance of critical participants to the FGDs which are part of the
whole process of the kit development.

4. Technical Assistance for the Drafting of their Manual Operations to the


ARMM Region and (5) Provinces ( Lanao Del Sur, Maguindanao, Bisilan,
Sulu and Tawi tawi.
- The NAP Team provided technical assistance to the finalization of the
six (6) ARMM Regional and Provincial Women and Peace Centers
Manual of Operations. These manual of operations will serve as the
operational system of the women and peace centers, including the
types of services it will cater to the women in the areas.
5. Monitoring and Evaluation for the NAPWPS
- Development of a Conflict-Sensitive Peace Promoting Monitoring and
Evaluation Accountability and Learning (CSPP MEAL) Tool for the
NAPWPS
o In view of the anticipated change in the administration by mid2016, there is a need to look into and reflect on what has been
accomplished in implementing the NAPWPS under this
administration, with a view to sustaining the implementation
post-2016.
o In this regard, a Conflict-Sensitive, Peace Promoting Monitoring,
Evaluation, Accountability and Learning (CSPP MEAL) System
tool was developed. The tool development is being spearheaded
by the M&E Unit, with support from the NAP Team.
o Generally, the CSPP MEAL aims to assess the current capacities of
Page 23 of 24

Program/Activity/Project

Performance
Measures/
Indicators

Physical Target
FY 2016

Accomplishment/Status

Variance Remarks

agencies/LGUs to implement gender-responsive programs in


conflict and post-conflict situations.
Specifically, the tool aims to 1) assess the level of NAPWPS
mainstreaming through the 4 mainstreaming entry points- Policy,
People, Program, and Peso, 2) assess the effectiveness and
responsiveness of the programs and services provided to women
and girls in CAAs, and 3) Identify gaps, challenges and possible
recommendations in addressing issues in
mainstreaming/implementing NAP
The tool was pilot-tested in Maguindanao on 11 January 2016.
Among the significant feedback gathered from the participants
were: 1) At the municipal level, it was the first time that the
participants heard about the NAPWPS.; 2) There was difficulty in
generating the data/information required by the tool.
Subsequently, an orientation-workshop on the tool was given to
PAMANA areas on Feb 29-March 1 (CNN areas) and March 21-22
(Bangsamoro Areas). The result of the orientation-workshop with
CNN areas fed into the NAP Country Report.
In the orientation-workshop for both areas, a mapping of
interventions was done to capture outcomes of the NAPWPS
implementation. What surfaced was that interventions given by
the LGUs are mostly along the NAP Pillars 1) Protection and
Prevention, 2) Empowerment and Participation, and 3) Promotion
and Mainstreaming.

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