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Jose Omingle

Jose B Omingle, 34 years of age, married with three kids; highest education: Master of Science in Criminology University of La Saltte 2008.

Criminology Board Passers 2011

Congratulations!

LIST OF BOARD PASSERS (2004-PRESENT)

First Batch 2004

  • Rudy P. Cutiyog
  • Emmanuel Cadiente
  • Marlowe B. Lannu
  • Efren E. Dapig
  • Fernando P. Fernandez
  • Elmer V. Kildo
  • James S. Osalla
  • Joelan R. Soliven
  • Estrella A. Vidad
  • Rose Sharon L. Bacayana
  • Gilbert Natividad

Second Batch 2005

  • Jose P. Balog Jr.
  • Colin Jay D. Buyayo
  • Alvin B. Tabunan
  • Gerald V. Tutaan

Third Batch 2006

  • Arnold Natividad
  • Danilo Lora

Fourth Batch 2007

  • Cabanting, Frances May P.
  • Alindada, Carlos
  • Sansano, Julio
  • Novedick P. Dulnuan.

Fifth Batch 2008

  • Andaya, Vladimir T.
  • Asuncion, Jaymark C.
  • Farinas, Christine Joy C.
  • Pedro, Ralph Primo D.
  • Quimba, Melvin D.
  • Umalla, Joel J.
  • Yap, Richard Clifford B

Sixth Batch 2009

  • Blanco, Aaron P
  • Dacumos, Dexter Jay G
  • Dumalanta, Teddy B.
  • Jacinto, Pablito
  • Lapitan, Nelson O.

Seventh Batch 2010 – 50%

  • Guitering, Bong-bong De Vera
  • Lacangan, Kim Alasteir Gaco
  • Orizal, Delfin Jr. Galupe

Graduates Outcomes

List of Graduates Place of work
1. Mrs. Frances May C. Sansano Full-Time  Instructor A.C.
2. P01 Sharon B. Tabunan PNP Solano Police Station
3.  J01 Estrella A. Vidad Bureau of Jail Management and Penology Makati city Jail
4. F01 Joelan R. Soliven Bureau of Fire Protection (BFP)
5. F01 Marlowe B. Lannu Provincial Fire Station, Bayombong N.V
6. P01 Emmanuel Cadiente PNP Regional Training Center
7. P01 James S. Osalla Philippine National Police (TMG) Now at the HQNVPPO
8. P01 Alvin B. Tabunan PNP Regional Training center 02 (PNP)
9. P01 Jose P. Balog PNP Regional Training center 02
10. P01 JessyDulnuan Philippine National Police (SAF)
11. P01 Gerald Tutaaan Philippine National Police (SAF)
12. Jo1 Arnold Natividad Camp BagongDiwaTaguig City
13. P01 NovedickDulnuan (NVPPO) Nueva Vizcaya Police Provincial Office
14. J01 Elmer Kildo (BJMP) Camp BagongDiwa, Bicutan, Taguig City
15. LG Florelie Padilla Lady Guard Aldersgate College
16. Randy Sumawang Security guard at United Methodist Christian School
17. SG Roger Flores Dubai, Security officer apprentice
18. SG Christopher Cabigat Aldersgate College Security guard
19. SG Castro T. Lakias Aldersgate College Security guard
20. SG Randy Basilan Aldersgate College Security guard
21. SG Eden D. Mabuti Aldersgate College Security guard
22. Christine Joy Farinas Instructor Isabela Colleges
23. SG Marlon Gulla Light Rail Transit
24. SG Marlon Aquino Recruited Training, 51st Engineering Brigade AFP
25. SG Kim Lacangan Security Guard, Aldersgate College
26. SG Mark Edison Villaflores Security Guard,Ociana Gold Co.
27. P01 Ralph Primo Pedro PNP Crime Laboratory Camp Crame
28. SG Aaron, P. Blanco Security Guard Aldersgate College
29. F01 Dexter Jay G. Dacumos
30. PO1 Rudy Cutiyog
Municipal Fire Station Solano, Nueva Vizcaya
Camp Adduro Tuguegarao City

CRIME RATE AT SOLANO, NUEVA VIZCAYA

ABSTRACT

Introduction

Crime, which is one of the many forms of socio-cultural problems, is said to be one of the oldest problems in the entire universe. Almost all generations have been threatened by increasing crime and violence up to the present; no country has yet designed completely reliable methods for measuring the volume of crimes (Worldbook Encyclopedia, Vol. 4, p.36).

Crime in the broadest legal sense, is an act committed in violation of a law forbidding it and for which a court may impose a variety of punishments, including fine, imprisonment, death, or removal from office (Grolier’s International Encyclopedia, Vol. 5, p.373-375).

In the Philippines, criminologists have accepted that criminalistic tendencies and behavior could be influenced by social conditions. Crimes committed are invariably associated with some contributing factors such as economic, cultural influences, environment, social conditions, and individual personal temperaments. Crimes committed irrespective of the individual’s personal circumstances is an uncontrollable force resulting from the advancement of social life in a given time and place. Taking into consideration the present situation of economic crisis in the Philippines, most often, the crimes committed as reported by the Integrated National Police are due to poor economic conditions. The ordeal for survival and a financially unstable family often results in crimes against property, against persons, hold-up, kidnapping, prostitution, and estafa.

Individual personal temperaments influenced and motivated by revenge and hatred leads to crimes of passion. Geographically speaking, the Philippines are in the tropic zone, and theoretically, Filipinos are hot-blooded people with very volatile temperaments. The cold season does not seem to affect the Filipino temperament, therefore, climatic conditions have little affinity to the criminal propensity. Summer and rainy seasons show no difference in crime rates as they are almost of the same level irrespective of the locality of the country.

Sexual offenses, ranging from rape, abduction, acts of lasciviousness, and prostitution are prevalent in different localities of the country. The reason for this may be traced to the concept that in the Philippines, the criminal behavior of its people is greatly affected by their poor economic and social conditions, thus, making the act a social phenomenon. Where there is no economic stability, there is no peace and order in the community. And when man is angry, it means that he is hungry. Thus, the improvement of the economic condition for every Filipino has been emphasized and has always been given first preference and priority from among the projects in the program of the government (Tradio, 1986).

Crime as a social phenomenon is one of the perplexing problems confronting the Philippine society today. It jeopardizes internal safety and security; it hampers economic growth, and undermines the country’s political stability. To maintain law, peace and order, the political machinery or the government has to combat crime and criminality through the instruments of prevention and suppression; and through the concern of everybody.

SC Students inspired by Guest Speaker

Senior Jail Warden Gilbert B. Accad inspired the School of Criminology students, faculty and visitors with the following message on their SC Acquiantance Program last August 13, 2010:

The theme of today’s affair says “COURAGE AND INTEGRITY TOWARD EXCELLENT LEADERSHIP”. Such a simple statement. On the contrary, I feel intimidated by the challenge it poses. In choosing your theme, I admire and congratulate you for your keen awareness of what is going on around you. The national and local elections have just been conducted and new leaders were installed to their respective positions. Today, we are gathered for the induction of a new set of student leaders of your department. Be it national, local or campus politics, there is only one thing that the electorate needs or expects from leaders: EXCELLENT LEADERSHIP. COURAGE AND INTEGRTY are personal attributes which leaders must truly possess should they envision excellent leadership as the ultimate goal of their term in office. When you, dear student leaders, decided to join in campus politics, you possessed courage. You dared to face the challenges posed by a world except your own. You overcome yourself. A person without courage is a person with a negative mind-set, mind-sets like “I can’t”, I don’t, I won’t”, and “I shouldn’t want to”. According to Norman Vincent Peale, “Believe in yourself! Have faith in your abilities! Without a humble and reasonable confidence in your powers, you cannot be successful”. Try to go over great historical figures like Napoleon Bonaparte, and Abraham Lincoln and many more. Biographers are unanimous with one adjective in describing these great men: COURAGEOUS. These great men have overcome themselves which in turn propelled them to conquer the outside world.
The second attribute, INTEGRITY, as I’ve observed and hope you did too, is an issue that moves or raises eyebrows whenever mentioned in relation to political leadership. Much more when names of known politicians are included. In simple and plain language, integrity is doing what is right not just for one’s self but for the greater good. I admire Japanese leaders. Many a time that a minister resigned his post when his name is involved or associated to an issue, trivial or complex, which is contrary to what is expected of him. In practice, the Japanese leaders put a high regard for Integrity. As a result and we are not blind, Japan occupies a commanding status as a global leader in terms of economy.
Dear student leaders, leadership is not a delicacy or feast to enjoy. Leadership is a burden to bear for the benefit of the many. Do not be misled by the thought that winning an election and getting inducted into office is the essence of leadership. I am sorry to tell you that leadership is purely responsibility and accountability. Leaders have tasks to perform. How they perform these tasks is their accountability to the people who entrusted them their respective positions.
There is one thing for sure that awaits you. A pile of challenges lies ahead. How you surmount these challenges is the real test to gauge your leadership. But, do not be intimidated or daunted with what lies ahead. Rather focus on your vision of excellence in leadership. Brace yourself and get prepared. How? Your institution offers you more than enough information, resources, and experiences that prepare you for the task ahead.
As you go along, challenges of many sorts may be encountered. I’d like to share with you how efficient, if not excellent, leaders cope with the challenges of leadership. The magic lies in how they see and treat the challenges that come along. Most successful leaders view and treat challenges as opportunities instead of problems. Every challenge is a stepping stone, a motivation to take action. To cite an example, let us look at diversity. For a mediocre leader, diversity is a problem that is, dividing rather than unifying. Look around you and you’ll see how diverse the population is. The faculty, staff and studentry come from different environments. Yet your institution is sailing smoothly. It is because your institution and its leadership, recognize the strength of every member and drives it toward a common vision which is excellence.
Whenever I speak of leadership, I do not mention any tailor-cut procedure or process or a shortcut. It is because I personally believe that leadership grows out of the necessity of a situation. I mean, everyone can become a successful leader whenever there is an opportunity. It is a matter of accepting the challenges of the situation and mobilizing every resource towards the attainment of a goal, a goal beneficial to all concerned.
As I’ve mentioned earlier, leadership is not a delicacy to enjoy. There can be setbacks. At one time or another, failure might be inevitable. Don’t be bothered; instead, where you failed is an opportunity to try innovations. Don’t lose the enthusiasm that you had when you decided to become a student leader. Winston Churchill once said, “COURAGE is going from failure to failure without losing enthusiasm”. Furthermore, be mindful at all times to maintain the integrity of the office you hold. As a leader, you are accountable to your constituents and the office you represent. It is your responsibility as a leader to do what is right at all times. Should there be issues contrary to the greater good, take the courage to say no and introduce innovations, changes and the like. As Aristotle put it, “All persons ought to endeavor to follow what is right and not what is established”.

Indeed, your choice of the theme for today’s affair is befitting. Excellent leaders need to possess the courage to stand and say “I can” while maintaining an untarnished or unblemished integrity in performing their tasks to the best of what they can for the attainment of an unselfish goal.

New Appointments

DR. DON PRASAD
Vice President for International Education-ASIA

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