CSC, nagpaalala sa mga government official na maagang magsumite ng SALN

admin   •   April 4, 2013   •   3736

Civil Service Commission Chairman Francisco Duque III (UNTV News)

Civil Service Commission Chairman Francisco Duque III (UNTV News)

MANILA, Philippines – Nagpaalala ang Civil Service Commission (CSC) sa mga empleyado ng pamahalaan na maagang magsumite ng Statement of Assets, Liabilities and Networth (SALN).

Ayon kay CSC Chairman Francisco Duque III, kailangang isumite sa tamang oras ang inyong mga SALN bago ang deadline na Abril 30 upang hindi mapatawan ng parusa.

“Akoy nananawagan sa mga opisyal at kawani sa gobyerno wag po natin kalimutan na ang deadline sa pagsumite ng SALN ay sa April 30 2013.”

Nagpaalala naman ang CSC na ang 2013 new SALN form ang dapat gamitin ng mga government employee.

Nakasaad sa bagong form kung saan dapat ilagay ang detailed assets kung ito ay lote, bahay o condo residential, commercial o industrial.

Importante ring ilagay ang acquisition cost at market value ng pag-aari.

“Kasama na lahat yung conjugal properties dapat yan ay nakadeklara lahat, at lahat ng deklarasyon ay masasakupan ang taong 2012 hanggang Dec. 31 ng 2012.”

Sinabi pa ni Duque na mayroong review and compliance committee sa bawat ahensya ng pamahalaan na siyang tututok sa mga SALN na ipapasa ng mga empleyado ng gobyerno.

“Lahat ng mga SALN ay dadaan sa isang pagrepaso para siguraduhing tama ang form na ginamit, tama ang pag-fillup ng espasyo o ng mga blako, dapat lagyan ng not applicable wag lang blank baka may maglagay ng iba dun eh madisgrasya kayo.”

Paalala pa ng CSC sa mga hindi makapagpapasa ng SALN sa itinakdang deadline, mayroon itong parusa na 1-6 months suspension sa 1st offense, at pagkakatanggal sa trabaho sa 2nd offense. (Grace Casin & Ruth Navales, UNTV News)

CSC: Agencies may issue ‘flexitime’ rules

Aileen Cerrudo   •   January 22, 2020

The Civil Service Commission (CSC) said government agencies can already issue guidelines on flexible working hours or ‘flexitime’.

“The Civil Service Commission (CSC) enjoined agencies to review their internal rules on working hours, taking into consideration the respective situations of their employees as they travel to and from their place of work,” the CSC said in a statement.

According to the CSC, flexible work schedule must abide by the following conditions: that officials and employees shall not render less than a total of 40 hours a week for five (5) days a week, exclusive of time for lunch; that working hours shall not start earlier than 7 a.m. and end later than 7 p.m.; and that the public is assured of the continuous services of the agency from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. even during lunch break.

CSC Chairperson Alicia dela Rosa-Bala said the implementation of flexitime scheme does not amend or invalidate civil service rules and regulations pertaining to habitual tardiness, habitual absenteeism, and performance management.

“Flexibility in the daily work schedules is a way to spread the volume of people on the road, especially during peak hours, as well as consider the plight of motorists and commuters who lose valuable rest and family time due to heavy traffic,” she said.—AAC

Gov’t workers hit by Taal eruption may get special emergency leave – CSC

Robie de Guzman   •   January 14, 2020

A view of roofs covered in ash at a lakeside community two days after an eruption of Taal Volcano, in Agoncillo town, Batangas province, south of Manila, Philippines 14 January 2020.  EPA-EFE/Rolex dela Pena

MANILA, Philippines – Government employees badly-hit by the eruption of Taal volcano may avail of the special five-day emergency leave, the Civil Service Commission (CSC) said Tuesday.

In a statement, the CSC reiterated its Memorandum Circular Nos. 2 and 16, issued in 2012, which contain guidelines for the granting of the special emergency leave to state employees.

Under the guidelines, state employees may apply for five-straight working days or on staggered basis and will not be deducted with leave credits.

The CSC said this privilege may be used for any of the following:

  • For urgent repair and clean-up of damaged house
  • Being stranded in affected areas
  • Disease/illness of employees brought by natural calamity/disaster
  • Caring of immediate family members affected by natural calamity/disaster

The special emergency leave may be availed of by the affected government employees within thirty days from the first day of calamity declaration by proper government agencies/authorities, the CSC said.

It added that the head of office shall take full responsibility for the grant of special emergency leave and verification of the employee’s eligibility applying for the said leave.

“Said verification shall include: validation of place of residence based on latest available records of the affected employee; verification that the place of residence is covered in the declaration of calamity area by the proper government agency; and such other proofs as may be necessary,” the agency said.

Taal Volcano spewed ash and steam on Sunday, January 12, prompting evacuation orders for residents in surrounding villages as precaution for an imminent hazardous eruption.

Taal volcano is currently under alert level 4, which means a hazardous eruption is imminent within hours to days.

Palace says it’s up to Ombudsman to release Duterte’s SALN

Robie de Guzman   •   December 16, 2019

President Rodrigo Duterte

MANILA, Philippines – President Rodrigo Duterte is only mandated by the law to file, and not to publicize, his Statement of Assets, Liabilities and Net Worth (SALN), Malacañang said on Monday.

Presidential Spokesperson Salvador Panelo said Duterte already submitted his SALN to the Office of the Ombudsman.

“If he is hiding anything, he would not have filed any SALN,” Panelo said in a press briefing.

“That is the job of the of the Ombudsman to release [Duterte’s SALN],” he added.

The Palace made the statement in response to the recent report of the Philippine Center for Investigative Journalism (PCIJ) on Duterte’s yet to be publicized 2018 SALN since the April 30 deadline for filing.

The PCIJ also noted that all five presidents before Duterte had publicly disclosed their annual SALN “without fail” since the SALN law was enacted in 1989.

But according to Panelo, Duterte has his own style when it comes to the disclosure and transparency of his wealth.

“Maybe that’s their style. This president’s style is different. But he has not transgressed any law,” he said.

He also insisted that the chief executive has complied with the Constitution, which requires government officials to submit their annual asset statement.

“Yun nga ang batas, ba’t you want— ba’t ba pinagpipilitan n’yo? The law says file it! Finile! Oh, it means the Ombudsman they will release; the Ombudsman says, ‘You wait, I’m doing my guidelines.’ Bakit hindi tayo makapaghintay?” he said.

The Office of the Ombudsman earlier told reporters seeking a copy of Duterte’s annual asset and net worth statement that it has yet to release one since it is still finalizing new rules on public access to SALN. – RRD (with details from Correspondent Rosalie Coz)

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