Philippines war photographers have long held a rare position in Philippine society: they’re often seen in public with their camera pointed toward the sky and their faces lit by flashbulbs, and they’re also often depicted with their hands tied behind their backs.
But now, the public is increasingly aware of the photographers’ identities, and some are openly questioning whether the photographers are actually war photographers.
In the past few weeks, Filipinos have noticed the strange sight of some of the countrys war photographers standing in front of their cameras.
The people are not impressed, and in some cases, have threatened to burn them.
The Filipino people are fed up, said Jose Luis Alvarez, an editor at Philippine news website Crikey, after a Filipino soldier, who is also a photographer, posted on Instagram that he would destroy the war photographers’ identity.
The soldier’s post went viral, drawing more than 300,000 retweets.
It prompted the Philippine government to put the soldiers’ name and contact information online, but the soldier’s identity remains unknown.
The Philippine government has not responded to requests for comment on Alvarez’s claims.
And when Alvarez was confronted by the soldiers, he explained that he was simply “wearing my war gear and trying to show the world what the Filipino soldiers are up to.”
While some Philippine soldiers have openly expressed their disdain for the war photographer, the war itself has been largely a source of pride for many Filipino soldiers, and the country is deeply troubled by the war.
The war is one of the few major armed conflicts in the Philippines, and is a struggle for the Philippines’ position as the world’s sixth largest nation, the most populous country in the world, and one of Asia’s most important trading partners.
The Philippines has a long history of fighting insurgencies in its southeast, but in the last decade, the country has been embroiled in a decades-long civil war that has killed at least 30,000 people and left nearly 40 million others homeless.
The conflict began in 1986 when President Gloria Macapagal Arroyo seized power after a coup.
The military initially led an armed struggle to take control of the government, but a series of military coups in the 1970s led to a civil war.
The country has since had three administrations: one led by Arroyos husband, former President Benigno Aquino III, and two by his son, Benignon.
Since taking office in late 2016, Benito Aquino has tried to end the country’s bloody civil war, but is now fighting the country to maintain his own power and influence.
He has pushed for greater involvement in regional security operations, but has not ruled out military action if necessary.
The country’s government has also been criticized for failing to protect the civilian population.
Last month, thousands of Filipinos protested in the capital Manila against the continuing fighting, with police officers and soldiers in riot gear surrounding protesters.
The government’s foreign policy has also come under scrutiny, with Duterte publicly praising the United States and Russia as the main security guarantors in the region.
Last year, the Philippines was one of only three countries in the Americas to receive a $1 billion aid package from the United Nations.