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Among filthy puddles of rainwater in a slum in Alabang, a district just south of the Philippines’ capital city of Manila, a young woman named Jahziel Tayco Ferrer was teaching a science lesson.
A group of children sat around her on a cracked basketball court, taking shelter from the fierce midday sun in a gazebo that had been erected as a makeshift classroom.
Of the 2.3 million text-capable households in the nation, 800 thousand are in Metro Manila.” Of the 80 million Filipinos, there are now 22 million mobile phone owners in the country compared to only 6.7 million subscribed landlines (Lallana 1).
Their lesson that day was about the water cycle—an appropriate subject, I thought, given how many of the slum’s narrow alleyways were still partly flooded from the previous night’s rains.
Educational aid projects like this one are common enough in the Philippines, where more than 26 million people live in poverty.
All these spaces made available to women in the digital world are also becoming spaces for violence against women to occur.
Cases, both reported and unreported, are slowly emerging and law enforcement is facing new challenges in appreciating and responding to such new forms of ) in the Philippines conducted a series of round table and focus group discussions with key stakeholders, such as governmental representatives of Cyber Crime Unit, the Senate and Congress Committee on Women, or the Dept of Social Welfare, academics and most active women’s groups.