Wednesday, November 17, 2010

Discussion #10: All about the Philippine Islands

Announcement: Discussion #9:
Garcia, Edrice Cyril A (BADPR 1-1 N) will be given .25 points up in the first quiz to be given after we discuss geography of the Islands.

Discussion #10
I would not want to sound too depressing though but do you think there is still hope for our country to change? That the Islands could still bounce back from the growing socio-politico and economic concerns we are currently experiencing? What are your thoughts?

Note: Everyone is entitled to post their replies. Do not forget to leave your name, course year and section when posting. There are no right or wrong answers however let's keep the discussion clean. Posting of answers will be open from November 17 to 24.


Prof. Hull


Ruby said...

Good afternoon, Ma'am. :}

I guess, we could still cope up from the holes of our mistakes.

And I think, the Philippines were growing gradually. Because, the Philippine economy grows 2.6%- 3.6% according to the United Nations Economic and Social Commission for Asia and the Pacific (ESCAP).

With that, i can proudly say we'll be moving ahead!

Tequin, Ruby-Anne D.

Gerald De Roxas said...

Goodevening Ma'am

For me there is still hope for our country to change..

Because President Noynoy still doing his best to find the answwer to solve problems. We know that our country faces different challenges that keep us falling down but according to mr. president at his SONA "The situation is not what it was before; we can all dream again. Let us all become one in achieving a fulfilment of our hopes and aspirations for our country."

this statement shows light and encouragement to other countrymen that we can make all things if we stand together..

Godbless Ma'am
De Roxas, John Gerald P.
BSEE 1-3

maryrose said...

Good Evening Ma'am,

Probably I could say that our country still can bounce up from the past up to its present.

Real year-on-year GDP growth slowed to 3.8% during 2008, and sputtered to 0.9% during 2009, though the economy showed clear signs of recovery in the first half of 2010, growing 7.9% year-on-year. Overseas workers’ remittances increased at a slower 5.6% pace in 2009, down from the double-digit growth rates of previous years, but were nevertheless better than expectations and rose to $17.3 billion (nearly 11% of GDP), helping the economy avoid recession and supporting the balance of payments and international reserves that is based on the

The crisis of today are the one we could use to stand up again and move ahead!

Godbless ma'am,
Rabina, Mary Rose R.