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Among the many outdated sections include Section 29-A which denies entry to foreigners suffering from insanity, loathsome or dangerous contagious diseases, or epilepsy.
It also excludes paupers, vagrants, beggars, or persons who practice polygamy or who believe in or advocate the practice of polygamy.
*No representation is made that Matthew Filippi is currently on the state's offenders registry.
All names presented here were gathered at a past date.
One of the more obscure laws made during the 1960s was Republic Act No. Under this law, “anyone who possesses a deadly arrow or ‘pana’ without permit from a city, municipal, or municipal district mayor, shall be punished by imprisonment for a period of not less than thirty days nor more than six months.
The phrase ‘deadly arrow’ or ‘pana’ as used in this Act means any arrow or dart that when shot from a blow or slingshot can cause injury or death of a person.” However, anyone who uses the “pana” for his livelihood can still apply for a permit from his/her mayor.
Just like the rest of the world, Philippines also has its very own set of laws that are strange, outdated or just sound outright wrong to modern ears.
During the last 2013 general elections, two candidates literally tossed a coin for the mayorship of the town of San Teodoro, Oriental Mindoro after both men wound up tied in the race.Spouses, ascendants and descendants, or relatives by affinity in the same line; 2.The widowed spouse with respect to the property which belonged to the deceased spouse before the same shall have passed into the possession of another; and 3.Republic Act 8368 or the “Anti-Squatting Law Repeal Act of 1997” repealed former President Marcos’ Presidential Decree No.772 which penalized squatting, technically making it a non-crime as of today on the basis that squatters are also victims of an unequal justice and social system .
It’s even more surprising to know that most, if not all, of the laws listed below are still in effect today, so it’s probably a good idea to get to know more about them, lest you end up inadvertently breaking one. Republic Act 8353 (The Anti-Rape Law of 1997), which was a huge leap forward in the country’s drive against rapists, unfortunately had a tiny setback, specifically Article 266 Section C which states: “The subsequent valid marriage between the offended party shall extinguish the criminal action or the penalty imposed.