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“I think the PNP leadership sees itas a violation of the instruction. As regional police director I initiatedan investigation,” said Pamuspusan. He added: “This is my right. I have mypersonal right. ‘Wag ninyo lang akongbawalan or else wala akong magawadin. Demokrasya tayo. Kung kasuhan ako, kung ito na lang ang paraan na ma-dismissako sa serbisyo, then let it be.” “Kungsakaling ano ang mangyari, kasi nagpa-interviewako, I will suffer the consequences,”Espenido said. “You are still in the PNPorganization. You observe what should be observed. Talking indiscriminately isnot observing the proper decorum. Otherwise, kung gusto niya magsalita nang magsalita against thePNP, lumabassiya, umalis siya,” Dela Rosa said in media interview in CampCrame. President Duterte said in an interviewwith GMA 7’s 24 Oras on Saturday evening that intelligence information gatheredby his “trusted men” proved Espenido was not involved in illegal drug trade. Pamuspusan said he ordered Espenido toexplain. Espenido is currently detailed at thePRO-6’s Regional Personnel Holding and Accounting Unit while waiting for theresult of Camp Crame’s investigation on his alleged drug links. Talking to Iloilo journalists Thursdaylast week, Espenido said he does not fear issuing a statement despite a gagorder. In his Bacolod City press conference,on the other hand, Espenido accused unnamed “influential politicians” ofscheming to include his name in the government’s list of policemen with allegedlinks to illegal drugs, but he did not say if these politicians were based inBacolod City or Negros Occidental, or elsewhere in the country. Former national police chief and nowsenator Ronald Dela Rosa also took offense on Espenido’s recent actions whichhe said were putting the police institution in a bad light. The press conference of Police Lieutenant Colonel Jovie Espenido was inappropriate; it was not authorized by the Philippine National Police leadership, says Police Brigadier General Rene Pasmuspusan, Western Visayas police director. IAN PAUL CORDERO/PN Though vouching for Espenido’sintegrity, Dela Rosa advised him to leave the organization if he cannot keepquiet. Espenido questioned his inclusion inthe watch list and criticized the police organization for “failure of intelligence”despite Gamboa’s order for the over 300 policemen in the watch list not todiscuss the matter while verification is ongoing. ILOILO City – Sacked Bacolod CityPolice Office deputy director for operations Police Lieutenant Colonel JovieEspenido is “very apologetic” but may still face an administrative charge forviolating the gag order of General Archie Franciso Gamboa, Philippine NationalPolice (PNP) chief. Police Brigadier General RenePasmuspusan, Western Visayas police director, confirmed having started aninvestigation on Espenido’s holding of an “unauthorized press conference” inBacolod City on Feb. 19 and discussing with Iloilo journalists on Feb. 20 hisinclusion in the government’s drug watch list. Meanwhile, President Rodrigo Duterteonce again expressed his trust and confidence in Espenido. Pamuspusan already cleared Espenido onthis matter. He said the PRO-6 has no evidence but added that Camp Came “baka may iba pa silang evidence na hindi namin nakuha dito.” “So the final say is still with CampCrame,” said Pamuspusan. “During our initial talk, he saidhe was willing to be investigated. He was very apologetic to the Chief PNPbut I told him we have to follow PNP regulations,” said Pamuspusan. “Malinis‘yan si Espenido. He’s a victim of anorchestrated effort to discredit him,” said Duterte./PN
Press Association American-born O’Connor, who has an English father a Russian mother and Irish grandparents, finished ninth out of 20 starters after following up a 60.75 score with a 70.25 run second time around at Rosa Khutor Extreme Park. The 16-year-old was nevertheless delighted with his efforts, which saw him land his first ever triple on his final jump, after struggling in practice on Saturday morning. Irish snowboarder Seamus O’Connor was “over the moon” despite missing out on a place in the final of the first ever Olympic slopestyle event in Sochi. “I’m over the moon,” he said. “The first run was okay. My practice this morning didn’t go very well. “The sun hadn’t risen so the course was really dark and icy, and I wasn’t landing the tricks that I needed to so coming to the first run I was a little bit anxious. “I put a run down, but it wasn’t really wasn’t what I was looking for. I was happy to put some points on the board. “Two days ago, I tried my first ever triple which didn’t go the way we planned. “Then on my second run here, I tried it again on the last jump and I landed it, which is my first ever landing triple, which is amazing for me. “I couldn’t be happier.” O’Connor’s Olympic experience is not over yet as he will compete in next week’s halfpipe event.
Diversity and Inclusion Training Week started Monday and will continue in a series of seminars, training and exercises throughout the week. The purpose of the event is to eliminate unconscious biases and to increase diversity in the workplace. In addition, faculty will examine how to better focus on inclusion in teaching in order to engage a diverse student population and provide a safe space for sensitive topics.“We all have assumptions about what diversity and inclusion are, but may not realize our own behavior or our lack of knowledge could in fact be helping to maintain a less diverse, less inclusive, less respectful place for us to be together in,” said Stephen Smith, co-chair of the Academic Senate’s Campus Climate Committee and an event speaker.He hopes that the event will have an effect on interactions between students and faculty.“It will send a very clear message from the University that diversity and inclusion is important to the entire community and that faculty are encouraged to be role models, as well as to know their responsibilities,” Smith said.During sessions this week, faculty from many departments will present their findings on topics regarding diversity in an effort to educate their audience. Sessions include “Strategies for Talking About Race and Racism in the Classroom,” “Implicit Bias Training Workshop,” “Empowering First Generation College Students — Understanding Stereotype Threat Interventions,” “Trans Wellness Panel” and “STEM: Inclusive Engineering for Everyone.”Through participating in this event, professors all want to increase diversity both on campus and in their specific areas of expertise.Anthony Maddox, a professor of clinical education and engineering, shared his plans to develop a Center for Engineering in Education to explore the potential impact of teaching engineering at all educational levels with his colleague John Brooks Slaughter.“Slaughter and I felt that, to some degree, everyone should practice engineering thinking,” Maddox said. “We are committed to creating ways for engineering to be more accessible to people and increase opportunities for them to apply such thinking in life’s activities.” He believes that the key to moving forward is not to be afraid of technology, but instead to learn and take advantage of it.“We believe that through non-formal and informal learning, more people may consider how engineering thinking can improve their lives and offer new perspectives of the increasingly technology-rich world around them,” Maddox said.Smith, on the other hand, expressed his hope to introduce members of the faculty to the resources of the USC Shoah Foundation, an organization dedicated to gathering experiences of survivors and witnesses of the Holocaust and other genocides.“We have 54,000 people in our archive whose personal life histories give insight into human behavior,” Smith said. “The resources are available in educational settings, from middle school through higher education. We will use the event to introduce the content to faculty for use in their own classrooms.”