The Most expensive remunerations are not the only ones on the list.
The top ten list includes, among others, the most valuable orders of nobility, which in 2017 were worth an estimated $7 billion and $1.5 billion respectively.
The list also includes several highly coveted government offices, and the highest-ranking positions in the country’s government are not just in the executive branch, but also in the legislative and judicial branches.
These are the highest and most valuable positions in Philippine government.
The most expensive orders of the nobility in 2017 are: the Order of Saint Benedict of Padua, the Order and Order of St. Benedict of the Order, the Grand Prince of the Holy Roman Empire, the Prince of Spain, the King of the Philippines, the Governor General of the Republic of the Philippine Islands, the Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of the Commonwealth of the Northern Mariana Islands, and other such titles.
Remunerations of the highest rank in Philippine governments are not a common sight, according to Filipina journalist and historian Rosario J. Sánchez.
In a column published in the Philippine Bulletin, Sánchelos highlights the number of Philippine governments that have never held a cabinet post, which are still known as the “sitting ministers.”
She also explains why these governments are often perceived as being above the rule of law.
“The highest-ranked official in a Philippine government is the president of the Senate.
It is not uncommon for a sitting senator to be appointed by the president,” Sánchellos wrote.
“And the most powerful people in a government are appointed by a sitting president, which is why they are known as sitting ministers.”
The highest-paid judge in the Philippines is the Philippine Supreme Court Justice Marcos Villanueva, who is paid $1 million a year. “
I am not sure if that is a case of a sitting judge or the president appointing a sitting justice.”
The highest-paid judge in the Philippines is the Philippine Supreme Court Justice Marcos Villanueva, who is paid $1 million a year.
He has been the judge of the Court of Appeals since 2003, and he is also a member of its highest advisory board.
Other members of the advisory board include the chief of the Bureau of Internal Revenue, the secretary of the Department of Transportation, the head of the National Bureau of Investigation, the president and chief executive of the Securities and Exchange Commission, the chairman of the Permanent Court of Arbitration and the president emeritus of the United States Supreme Court.
Sánguez also cited an instance in which former President Benigno Aquino III, who has served as President since 2012, was appointed as an assistant to the president for the Philippine National Police.
This appointment has been widely condemned by civil society groups and human rights organizations.
In March 2017, President Aquino declared the appointment unconstitutional and ordered an inquiry.
The Supreme Court, however, said it will review the appointment.
It has since denied that Aquino’s appointment was illegal.
In May 2017, the Philippine Commission on Human Rights (PCHR) reported that the Philippine Armed Forces and the Philippine Coast Guard routinely commit human rights violations in the disputed Spratlys archipelago.
According to the PCHR, there are at least 9,200 reported human rights abuses, including torture, rape, forced disappearances, extrajudicial killings, arbitrary arrest, and arbitrary detention.
The PCHR has also accused the Philippine government of withholding information about the alleged human rights violation, and said the Philippine military is responsible for more than 30 human rights incidents.