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B'laan People
The Blaan people,[1] alternatively spelled as "B'laan",[2] are one of the indigenous peoples of Southern Mindanao
Southern Mindanao
in the Philippines. Their name could have derived from "bla" meaning "opponent" and the suffix "an" meaning "people". Other terms used to refer to this group are Blaan, Bira-an, Baraan, Vilanes, and Bilanes.Contents1 Relation to other groups 2 Displacement 3 Recent developments 4 External links 5 ReferencesRelation to other groups[edit] The Blaan are neighbors of the Tboli, and live in Lake Sebu
Lake Sebu
and Tboli municipalities of South Cotabato, Sarangani, General Santos City, the southeastern part of Davao and around Lake Buluan
Lake Buluan
in North Cotabato. They are famous for their brassworks, beadwork and tabih weave. The people of these tribes wear colorful embroidered native costumes and beadwork accessories
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Blaan Language
Blaan is an Austronesian language
Austronesian language
of the southern Philippines. There are two major varieties of Blaan.Koronadal Blaan (Tagalagad) Sarangani Blaan (Tumanao)Distribution[edit] According to the Ethnologue, Koronadal Blaan is spoken in:eastern South Cotabato Province Sarangani Province Sultan Kudarat Province
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Luzon
Luzon
Luzon
(/luːˈzɒn/ ( listen); Tagalog pronunciation: [luˈson]) is the largest and most populous island in the Philippines. It is ranked 15th largest in the world by land area. Located in the northern region of the archipelago, it is the economic and political center of the nation, being home to the country's capital city, Manila, as well as Quezon
Quezon
City, the country's most populous city. With a population of 53 million as of 2015[update],[2] it is the fourth most populous island in the world (after Java, Honshu, and Great Britain), having about 53% of the country's total population. Luzon
Luzon
may also refer to one of the three primary island groups in the country
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Wayback Machine
The Wayback Machine
Wayback Machine
is a digital archive of the World Wide Web
World Wide Web
and other information on the Internet
Internet
created by the Internet
Internet
Archive, a nonprofit organization, based in San Francisco, California, United States.Contents1 History 2 Technical details2.1 Storage capabilities 2.2 Growth 2.3 Website exclusion policy2.3.1 Oakland Archive
Archive
Policy3 Uses3.1 In legal evidence3.1.1 Civil litigation3.1.1.1 Netbula LLC v. Chordiant Software Inc. 3.1.1.2 Telewizja Polska3.1.2 Patent law 3.1.3 Limitations of utility4 Legal status 5 Archived content legal issues5.1 Scientology 5.2 Healthcare Advocates, Inc. 5.3 Suzanne Shell 5.4 Daniel Davydiuk6 Censorship and other threats 7 See also 8 References 9 External linksHistory[edit]This section needs additional citations for verification
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Lumad
The Lumad
Lumad
are a group of non-Muslim indigenous people in the southern Philippines
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Bukidnon
Bukidnon
Bukidnon
(/buːˈkɪdnɒn/; officially the Province of Bukidnon, Cebuano: Lalawigan sa Bukidnon) is a landlocked province in the Philippines
Philippines
located in the Northern Mindanao
Northern Mindanao
region.[5] Its capital is the city of Malaybalay. The province borders, clockwise starting from the north, Misamis Oriental, Agusan del Sur, Davao del Norte, Cotabato, Lanao del Sur, and Lanao del Norte. According to the 2015 census, the province is inhabited by 1,415,226 residents.[4] It is the third largest province in the country in terms of total area of jurisdiction behind Palawan
Palawan
and Isabela respectively. The name "Bukidnon" means "highlander" or "mountain dweller". The province is considered to be the food basket of Mindanao, being the major producer of rice and corn in the region. Products from plantations in the province also include pineapples, bananas and sugarcane
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Kamayo Language
Kamayo (Kinamayo or alternatively spelled as Camayo), also called Kadi, Kinadi, or Mandaya, is a minor Austronesian
Austronesian
language of the central eastern coast of Mindanao
Mindanao
in the Philippines.Contents1 Distribution1.1 Dialects2 Vocabulary 3 See also 4 ReferencesDistribution[edit] Spoken by some areas of Surigao del Sur
Surigao del Sur
(the city of Bislig
Bislig
and the municipalities of Barobo, Hinatuan, Lingig, Tagbina, Lianga, San Agustin & Marihatag) and Davao Oriental, Kamayo varies from one municipality to another. Lingiganons are quite different from other municipalities on the way they speak the Kamayo language
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Mamanwa
The Lumad
Lumad
are a group of non-Muslim indigenous people in the southern Philippines
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Mandaya
The Lumad
Lumad
are a group of non-Muslim indigenous people in the southern Philippines
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Manobo
The Lumad
Lumad
are a group of non-Muslim indigenous people in the southern Philippines
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Subanon People
Subanon (also spelled Subanen or Subanun) is a tribe indigenous to the Zamboanga peninsula
Zamboanga peninsula
area, particularly living in the mountainous areas of Zamboanga del Sur
Zamboanga del Sur
and Misamis Occidental, Mindanao
Mindanao
Island, Philippines. The Subanon people
Subanon people
speak the Subanon language. The name means "a person or people of the river."[1] These people originally lived in the lowlying areas. However due to disturbances and competitions from other settlers like the Muslims, and migrations of Cebuano speakers to the coastal areas attracted by the inviting Land Tenure Laws, further pushed the Subanen into the interior.[2][3] Subanons generally refer to themselves as a whole as the gbansa Subanon, meaning “the Subanon nation”. They distinguish themselves from each other by their roots or point of origin
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Tasaday
The Tasaday
Tasaday
(tɑˈsɑdɑj) are an indigenous people of the Philippine island of Mindanao. They are considered to belong to the Lumad
Lumad
group, along with the other indigenous groups on the island. They attracted widespread media attention in 1971, when a journalist the Manila Associated Press
Associated Press
bureau chief reported their discovery, amid apparent "stone age" technology and in complete isolation from the rest of Philippine society
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Ethnic Groups In The Philippines
The Philippines
Philippines
are inhabited by more than 175 ethnolinguistic nations, the majority of whose languages are Austronesian in origin. Many of these nations converted to Christianity, particularly the lowland-coastal nations, and adopted many foreign elements of culture. Ethnolinguistic nations include the Ivatan, Pangasinan, Kapampangan, Tagalog, Bicolano, Visayans
Visayans
(Masbateño, Hiligaynon, Cebuano, Waray, Butuanon, Romblomanon, Kamayo, Cuyonon, and Surigaonon), Zamboangueño, Subanon, and more. In western Mindanao
Mindanao
and the Sulu Archipelago, there are ethnolinguistic nations who practice Islam. The Spanish called them Moros after the Moors, despite no resemblance or cultural ties to them apart from their religion. In the Agusan Marsh and the highlands of Mindanao, there are native ethnic groups collectively known as the Lumad
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Bicolano People
The Bicolanos are the fifth-largest Filipino ethnolinguistic group.[1] Their indigenous region is commonly considered to be Bicolandia, a region composing part of the Bicol Peninsula and neighbouring islands of southeast Luzon. The Bicolano people
Bicolano people
are largely an agricultural and rural people, producing rice, coconuts, and hemp. Nearly all of them are Roman Catholics. Their language is closely related to others of the central Philippines, all of which belong to the Austronesian (Malayo-Polynesian) family of languages.[2]Contents1 History 2 Area 3 Demographics 4 Culture and traits4.1 Cuisine 4.2 Livelihood 4.3 Cultural values5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit] According to a folk epic entitled Ibalong, the people of the region were formerly called Ibalong or Ibalnong, a name believed to have been derived from Gat Ibal who ruled Sawangan (now Legazpi City) in ancient times
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Poblacion
SenateSenate President Aquilino Pimentel IIIHouse of RepresentativesSpeaker Pantaleon AlvarezDistricts Party-list representationLocal legislaturesARMM Regional Legislative Assembly Provinces Cities Municipalities BarangaysExecutivePresident of the PhilippinesRodrigo DuterteVice President of the PhilippinesLeni RobredoCabinet Executive departments Local governmentJudiciarySupreme CourtChief Justice Maria Lourdes SerenoCourt of Appeals Court of Tax
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Gaddang People
The Gaddang people
Gaddang people
are a linguistically identified ethnic group of related families sharing lengthy residence in the watershed of the Cagayan River
Cagayan River
in Northern Luzon, Philippines. Gaddang speakers are reported to number around 30,000,[1] plus another 6,000[2] genetically related Ga'dang speakers whose vocabulary is more than 80% identical. These two groups are often depicted in historic and cultural literature as a single population; distinctions between (a) the Christianized "lowlanders" and (b) the non-Christian residents in the mountains appear to be ignored by many sources
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