FB2 to 6406

smart fb2
of 3
All materials on our website are shared by users. If you have any questions about copyright issues, please report us to resolve them. We are always happy to assist you.
Related Documents
  FB2 to 6406 STEP 1 Download the SmartNet App via app store or Access via web at  STEP 2 Sign-up for free with your email or mobile number For more info,Click Here.  National service training program The National Service Training Program , also referred to by the acronym  NSTP , is a civic   education and defense preparedness program for  Filipino tertiary education students instituted by   the Government of the Philippines on 23 January 2002 by virtue of  Republic Act 9163, otherwise   known as the National Service Training Program (NSTP) Act of 2001 . [1]   Contents [hide]      1 Coverage    2 Precedents  o  2.1 Commonwealth Act No. 1  o  2.2 Presidential Decree No. 1706  o  2.3 Republic Act 7077    3 See also    4 References  Coverage [edit]   Under the NSTP Program, both male and female college students of any baccalaureate degree course or  technical vocational course in public or private educational institutions are obliged   to undergo one of three program components for an academic period of two semesters. The students, however, are free to choose which particular program component to take. The three NSTP Program components are: [2]        ROTC - Reserve Officers' Training Corps    This program component is designed to provide military education and training for students   to mobilize them for national defense preparedness.    LTS - Literacy Training Service    This program component is designed to train students in teaching literacy and numeracy skills to schoolchildren and out-of-school youths.      CWTS - Civic Welfare Training Service    This program component is designed to provide students with activities contributory to the general welfare and betterment of life of the members of the community especially those developed to improve social welfare services. Graduates of the ROTC program component are organized into the Citizen Armed Force, while graduates of the LTS and CWTS program components are organized into the National Service Reserve Corps administered by the Department of National   Defense, the Commission on Higher Education and Technical Education and Skills   Development Authority.    Precedents [edit]   President Manuel Quezon controlled the National Assembly which enacted the National Defense Act of 1935 President Ferdinand Marcos issued Presidential Decree No. 1706 in 1980 There have been several legal precedents to the National Service Training Program (NSTP) Act of 2001. These include:  Commonwealth Act No. 1 [edit]   Main article: National Defense Act of 1935   Commonwealth Act No. 1, otherwise known as the National Defense Act , was enacted by the National Assembly of the Philippines on 21 December 1935. It provided for   obligatory military service for all male citizens of ages between 18 and 30. [3]     Presidential Decree No. 1706 [edit]     Presidential Decree No. 1706, otherwise known as the National Service Law , was signed by President Ferdinand Marcos on 8 August 1980. It made national service obligatory for all Filipino citizens and specified three categories of national service: civic welfare service, law enforcement service and military service. [4]   Republic Act 7077 [edit]   Republic Act 7077, otherwise known as the Citizen Armed Forces of the Philippines Reservist Act , was enacted by the 8th Congress of the Philippines on 27 June 1991.   The Reservist Act provided for organization, training and utilization of  reservists,  referred to in the Act as Citizen Soldiers . The primary pool of manpower for the reservist organization are graduates of the Reserve Officers' Training Corps basic and   advance courses. [5]  
We Need Your Support
Thank you for visiting our website and your interest in our free products and services. We are nonprofit website to share and download documents. To the running of this website, we need your help to support us.

Thanks to everyone for your continued support.

No, Thanks