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School For Milfs



HEEERE, KIDDIE, KIDDIE The sign said, "David Crockett High School: Welcome to Cougar Country." Apparently Cougar Country happens every weekday around 3:15pm, as the Crockett High School parking lot is lined end to end with SUVs operated entirely by MILFs picking up their spawn ... and maybe even someone else's spawn, if you catch my drift? Not that I know of or have witnessed any such behavior at said high school, but it just seemed too obvious a joke to pass up. With photos and black strips across the eyes.




school for milfs


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Three days of fighting in mid-September between members of the Moro Islamic Liberation Front (MILF) and the Bangsamoro Islamic Freedom Fighters (BIFF), a group that split from the MILF in early 2011, have left four fighters killed and displaced thousands of people from their homes in Barangay Ganta and Shariff Saydona Mustapha in Maguindanao province. The estimated 730 internally displaced families (totalling perhaps 3,600 people) sought refuge in a school in Shariff Saydona Mustapha and in the nearby towns of Penditen, Datu Salibo and Datu Piang. According to the Coordinating Committee on Cessation of Hostilities, a body set up by the government and the MILF in 1997 to prevent small incidents leading to wider conflict, the fighting may have been linked to a rido or family feud rooted in a land dispute between two commanders of the MILF and BIFF.


The Government permits religious instruction in public schools with the written consent of parents, provided there is no cost to the Government. Based on a traditional policy of promoting moral education, local public schools give church groups the opportunity to teach moral values during school hours. Attendance is not mandatory, and various churches share classroom space. The Government also allows interested groups to distribute religious literature in public schools. By law, public schools must ensure that the religious rights of students are protected. Muslim students are allowed to wear their head coverings (hijab), and Muslim girls are not required to wear shorts during physical education classes. In many parts of Mindanao, Muslim students routinely attended Catholic schools from elementary to university level; however, these students were not required to receive religious instruction.


Approximately 14 percent of the Mindanao student population attended Islamic schools (madrassahs). Government officials estimated the number of Islamic schools at more than 2,000. Of these, more than half were located in the Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao (ARMM). A total of 1,140 madrassahs seeking financial assistance from local and foreign donors were registered with the OMA, while 40 were registered with the Department of Education. Most madrassahs did not meet the Department's accreditation standards. The Madrassah Development Coordinating Committee manages financial assistance to the madrassah system from local and international sources.


The Government continued to implement its unified curriculum, designed to integrate madrassahs into the national education system. Fifty-five madrassahs in Mindanao were in the process of obtaining operation permits from the Department of Education at the end of the reporting period. The Department ordered public elementary schools that had at least 25 Muslim students to begin offering Arabic language instruction and classes on Islamic values. During the 2007-08 school year, the Department of Education provided Arabic language instruction and Islamic values education, including textbooks on these subjects, to Muslim students in 794 public elementary schools.


The Embassy also maintained active outreach with NGOs. The Embassy hosted meetings of political and opinion leaders from the Muslim community to discuss the U.S. role in Mindanao. The Embassy continued to engage communities beyond metropolitan Manila. In July 2007 the Embassy hosted the visit of an American imam who conducted an interfaith summer camp for Muslim, Christian, and Lumad (indigenous people of Mindanao) high school student leaders, as well as interfaith outreach seminars for Christian and Muslim community leaders and clergy.


J-BIRD has extended grants for the construction of 10 leadership and livelihood training centers, five water supply systems, five agricultural facilities and 42 school buildings, including the Bualan school.


The new school building is the first complete school facility for Bualan, where the elementary school was first established in 1964. Due to a shortage in facilities, classes used to be held in makeshift classrooms, said Samplidan.


For 14-year-old Jocelyn Pableo, the school gave her a second chance at education. She had stopped due to poverty but was able to return to the sixth grade with free education and even meals at Bualan Elementary School. 041b061a72


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