Author Topic: Philippine Development Plan 2017-2022  (Read 2498 times)

Herbie

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Philippine Development Plan 2017-2022
« on: January 11, 2017, 09:48:07 AM »
Even if NEDA is in an obvious hurry (for whatever reason), let's help create constructive comments to help shape the DEVELOPMENT PLAN up to 2022.

Just like voting, whatever the results, let's do our duty as Filipino citizens.
"The public is now given another opportunity to comment and provide inputs to the draft PDP through this webpage. Due to the short period given to complete the Plan, inputs submitted after 12 noon of January 12, 2017 will no longer be accepted."

http://pdp.neda.gov.ph
« Last Edit: January 11, 2017, 09:58:58 AM by Herbie »

spoon

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Re: Philippine Development Plan 2017-2022
« Reply #1 on: January 11, 2017, 03:46:21 PM »
Part 6: Foundations for Inclusive and Sustainable Development
Chapter 17: Peace and Development (Not yet available)
Chapter 18: Security and Public Order (Not yet available)

Chapter 19: Infrastructure Development (Not yet available)
Chapter 20: Ensure Ecological Integrity, Clean and Healthy Environment

Im assuming this projection is waiting for the results of the peace negotiations on the secessionists (MILF and MNLF)  and the communist opposition (CPP-NPA) and the erradication of terror groups (ASG-MAUTE). Also, the recent DND project replacing oplan bayanihan (which expired dec 2016) has something to do with PART 6 of the PDP 2017-2022

AFP ends Oplan Bayanihan; replaces it with another
Posted on January 10, 2017 by Rhoda Grace Saron
OPLAN Bayanihan, the military’s internal security program, will be replaced with Oplan Kapayapaan (peace).

http://mindanaotimes.net/afp-ends-oplan-bayanihan-replaces-it-with-another/



Afps innovative security plan aims to crush terror groups in 6 months


The Armed Forces of the Philippines (AFP) aims to significantly reduce the strength of terrorist groups in six months’ time with its newly-launched security strategy.

http://newsinfo.inquirer.net/860713/afps-innovative-security-plan-aims-to-crush-terror-groups-in-6-months
« Last Edit: January 11, 2017, 03:59:45 PM by spoon »

Herbie

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Re: Philippine Development Plan 2017-2022
« Reply #2 on: January 11, 2017, 04:59:19 PM »
Part 6: Foundations for Inclusive and Sustainable Development
Chapter 17: Peace and Development (Not yet available)
Chapter 18: Security and Public Order (Not yet available)

Chapter 19: Infrastructure Development (Not yet available)
Chapter 20: Ensure Ecological Integrity, Clean and Healthy Environment

Im assuming this projection is waiting for the results of the peace negotiations on the secessionists (MILF and MNLF)  and the communist opposition (CPP-NPA) and the erradication of terror groups (ASG-MAUTE). Also, the recent DND project replacing oplan bayanihan (which expired dec 2016) has something to do with PART 6 of the PDP 2017-2022

AFP ends Oplan Bayanihan; replaces it with another
Posted on January 10, 2017 by Rhoda Grace Saron
OPLAN Bayanihan, the military’s internal security program, will be replaced with Oplan Kapayapaan (peace).

http://mindanaotimes.net/afp-ends-oplan-bayanihan-replaces-it-with-another/



Afps innovative security plan aims to crush terror groups in 6 months


The Armed Forces of the Philippines (AFP) aims to significantly reduce the strength of terrorist groups in six months’ time with its newly-launched security strategy.

http://newsinfo.inquirer.net/860713/afps-innovative-security-plan-aims-to-crush-terror-groups-in-6-months

For myself, if it's still not there tomorrow, I'll still make a comment in the open comments section for every Chapter. To access it, click an available Chapter. In the available Chapter, to its right, there are links for the unavailable PDFs of the chapters but the comment section is still open.
« Last Edit: January 11, 2017, 05:01:00 PM by Herbie »

adroth

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Re: Philippine Development Plan 2017-2022
« Reply #3 on: July 06, 2018, 11:46:07 PM »
http://pdp.neda.gov.ph/wp-content/uploads/2017/01/19-04-07-2017.pdf

Assessment and Challenges

The  significant  achievements  and  critical reforms in infrastructure  were not enough to  keep  up  with  the  rates  of  population growth and  urbanization. Overcoming the bottlenecks  facing  the  sector  will  require addressing areas where the issues persist.

In   terms   of   global   performance   and  ranking  of  overall  infrastructure  quality, the   Philippines   lagged   behind   the   five pioneer  members  of  the  Association  of  Southeast  Asian  Nations    (ASEAN)

The previous administration targeted to improve quality    of    the    country’s    infrastructure by   increasing   the   government’s   budget  for   infrastructure.      However,   the   actual   government   spending   for   infrastructure,   
particularly  in  2012  and  2014,  fell  short  of the target.

< Edited >

Transport

Despite  the  improvement  and  expansion of    the    transport    systems,    it    is    still inadequate vis-à-vis the growing demand. Additional   roads   and   bridges,   including  drainage,  were  constructed  and  upgraded,  and  new  alternative  routes  were  opened  in   support   of   major   economic   sectors.   

Moreover,  initial  steps  were  taken  towards  developing   new   railway   and   other   mass transit    systems    in    and    outside    Metro Manila. Upgrading of the country’s gateways were  undertaken  to  ensure  the  continued viability  of  inter-island  transport  and  to  prepare  for  the  upcoming  integration  with the  rest  of  the  ASEAN  Community  and 
Brunei      Darussalam-Indonesia-Malaysia-Philippines   East   ASEAN   Growth   Area (BIMP-EAGA). However, transport facilities
are  either  operated  beyond  capacities  or  are   underutilized   as   envisioned   ex-ante.   

Road-based    transport    infrastructure remained  a  key  point  of  convergence  with  other  productive  sectors  but  the 
quality  remains  inadequate.  As  of  2015,  97.19   percent   (31,242   km)   of   national   roads,  61.80  percent  (15,377  km)  of  city roads,  and  28.65  percent  (31,075  km)  of  provincial  roads  were  paved  and  347,160  lineal  meter  (lm)  bridges  along  national  roads  were  made  permanent  along  with  the  opening  of  new  alternative  routes. 

Still,  the  World  Economic  Forum-Global  Competitiveness     Report     (WEF-GCR)  2015-2016  ranked  the  Philippines  97th 
out of 140 countries in terms of quality of road infrastructure.

< Edited >

According to the WEF-GCR 2015-2016, the quality  of  the  Philippine  rail  infrastructure  network  ranks  84th out  of  140  countries,  with  only  three  urban  lines  spanning  76.9  km  in  Metro  Manila  and  two  commuter  lines  of  the  Philippine  National  Railways  (PNR)   in   Southern   Luzon   in   operation.   

The  development  of  mass  transit  systems connecting mainland Luzon and in emerging cities  in  the  Visayas  and  Mindanao,  is  still at  an  early  stage.  The  lack  of  high-capacity mass    transportation    options    results    in   
more    trips    using    lower-capacity,    road-congesting,  and  environmentally-polluting forms  of  transport  and  limited  accessibility of   business   districts,   commercial   areas, industrial   zones,   educational   institutions, and government centers.

< Edited >
« Last Edit: July 07, 2018, 04:14:33 AM by adroth »

adroth

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Re: Philippine Development Plan 2017-2022
« Reply #4 on: July 22, 2018, 01:40:19 PM »
Still,  the  World  Economic  Forum-Global  Competitiveness     Report     (WEF-GCR)  2015-2016  ranked  the  Philippines  97th out of 140 countries in terms of quality of road infrastructure.