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Malacañang Palace

The Malacañang Palace (offically Malacañan Palace, colloquailly “Malacanang” or “the Palace,” Tagalog: Palasyo ng Malakanyang  [malakɐˈɲaŋ]), is the official residence and principal workplace of the President of the Philippines. The President of the Philippines (Filipino: Pangulo ng Pilipinas) is the head of state and head of government of the Philippines. The President leads the executive branch of the Philippine government and is the commander-in-chief of the Armed Forces of the Philippines. The President of the Philippines in Filipino is referred to as Ang Pangulo or informally by the Spanish title, Presidente. Oath of Office Under Article VII, Section 5 of the Constitution, before the President-Elect and Vice-President- Elect enter into the execution of their offices, the President shall take the following Oath or affirmation: I, [name], do solemnly swear [or affirm] that I will faithfully and conscientiously fulfill my duties as President [or Vice-President or Acting President] of the Philippines, preserve and defend its Constitution, execute its laws, do justice to every man, and consecrate myself to the service of the Nation. So help me God.
President Noynoy stated: With the support of the people, we can now proceed more decisively in making government officials more accountable to their bosses, the Filipino people. Delivered during a press briefing at Malacanang Palace on April 29, 2011  
Constitution Article 11 Sections 1 Section 1. Public office is a public trust. Public officers and employees must, at all times, be accountable to the people,  serve them with utmost responsibility, integrity, loyalty, and efficiency; act with patriotism and justice, and lead modest lives.   
The Bill of Rights & Dual Process The Bill of Rights is "...the rights of an individual that the government is duty bound to protect, respect, and carry out. The article serves as the protection of individuals against the abuses and injustices by the government including its officers." pg. 91 ©2009 Ricardo S. Lazo "...pronouncing judgment after hearing only one of the parties; it is sterring a ship without reckoning its condition, the state of the sea, the reefs and shoals, the direction of the winds and current...." pg 378 by G. F. Zaide 2nd edition -- This is what happens when "DUE PROCESS OF THE LAW" is ignored!