Rappler's latest stories on Condonation Doctrine
The appellate court maintains that former Makati mayor Junjun Binay was still covered by the condonation doctrine when the Office of the Ombudsman ordered his dismissal in 2015
The Court of Appeals says the condonation doctrine still covers former Makati City Mayor Jejomar Erwin 'Junjun' Binay Jr in September 2015
Her dismissal comes months before she has to file a certificate of candidacy with the Comelec
But are they the same? Not exactly because one involves a doctrine and the other, a statute.
The Sandiganbayan has dismissed 79 corruption cases from January 2016 to May 2017 based on inordinate delay
Besides the Marcos burial and cases involving former presidents the Supreme Court has also decided on major cases involving key politicians
Moreno describes the cases being orchestrated by former mayor Emano against him as incessant unrelenting and vicious He tells supporters he stands on strong legal ground
We look back at landmark decisions by this batch of SC justices – between the latest appointment of Jardeleza in August 2014 and Villarama’s early retirement in January 2016
From July 2013 to December 2014 more than 100 cases filed by the Ombudsman were dismissed because the officials in question invoked the condonation doctrine
Voluntary inhibitions are an exercise of good judicial conduct on the part of judges in cases where their impartiality might be reasonably questioned
The Binay camp believes Ombudsman Conchita Carpio Morales petition is not the venue for revisiting the condonation doctrine
The Supreme Court nullifies the Smartmatic contract Three SC justices inhibit in Junjun Binay’s case Two factors that will be key to Pacquiao’s victory
Binay s lawyer argues that voters actual knowledge of the alleged misdeeds of a public official is not required for the application of the condonation doctrine
The condonation doctrine cited by Makati Mayor Junjun Binay assumes that people were aware of his illegal acts at the time they cast their votes to re elect him
As justice in charge will he stick to his old position against the doctrine of condonation?