Deviating from the usual inauguration day, Sara Duterte-Carpio was sworn in as the 15th vice president of the Philippines in her hometown, Sunday, June 19.
Six days after the national polls were held, the COMELEC has already received 149 out of the 173 COCs and have accounted for all the “Magic 12” senatorial seats.
Six days after the election day, a few incoming officials have made a myriad of statements regarding their rule, focusing on the education sector of the nation.
READ: Five days after the elections, the stream of events has casually slowed down; nonetheless, pieces of news have popped up on separate instances, ranging from NGOs to the future administration. #Halalan2022
The Commission on Elections (COMELEC) completed its transparency server operations four days after the 2022 National Elections, on Friday, May 13, with 98.35% of all projected precinct-level results.
Candidates Ferdinand “Bongbong” Marcos Jr. and Sara Duterte-Carpio are still leading the presidential and vice-presidential races four days after election Day, May 13. The PPCRV has received 24,640 election returns as of late May 12. Of this number, a total of 16,820 have been fully encoded, with a 100% matching rate with the electronic transmission conducted by the Commission on Elections (COMELEC).
Three days post-election day and it seems like the transitioning of powers has already begun for presidential and vice presidential candidates Marcos and Duterte-Carpio, respectively. Meanwhile, PPCRV continues the counting of ballots with no issues encountered.
Three days after election day, candidates Bongbong Marcos and Sara Duterte-Carpio stay leading the presidential and vice presidential races, respectively. As of late May 11, the PPCRV had received 23,420 election returns.
Two days after the May 9 elections, controversy surfaces as viral videos, presumtial wins, and special elections are announced. Bongbong Marcos and Sara Duterte-Carpio remain front-runners in the presidential and vice presidential races respectively; progressive groups take a stand.
Multiple reports of Vote Counting Machine (VCM) breakdowns hounded the 2022 national and local elections, with machines seen rejecting ballots, failing to issue receipts, or breaking down entirely, resulting in long lines in precincts and significant voting delays.