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Monday, July 17, 2017

Kidnappings, Jailbreak Hit Philippine Island


Abu Sayyaf 's shootings have kidnapped four workers at a school in the southern Philippines, and Mr. Drood has visited the army that attacked the militants, officials said Sunday.

Shortly after midnight Saturday, about 20 militants from the Patul town of Sulu entered the university and arrested six painters and carpenters. One of them escaped and warned the police. The army later rescued other workers.

Duterte put medals on wounded armies during a late Saturday visit to Sulu, a Muslim area about 950 kilometers south of Manila.

The hard-spoken president has ordered government authorities to destroy the ransom-seeking fighters who still have about 25 foreigners and a Filipino hostage in the Sulu jungle.

Meanwhile, fourteen detainees, including Abu Sayyaf fighters and drug dealers, escaped early Sunday in a prison in a new building with police headquarters in a government building in Sulu 's main city, Zolo.

Three of the escaped were shot by the police and others were shot and arrested. The military says police are using the unmanned aircraft and sniffer dogs to help the police track the rest, police said.

The new kidnapping and escaping reflects the diverse security challenges facing the southern part of the Dotete administration in the south, where thousands of troops are fighting individually with armed forces to confront a group of armed Islamic nations surrounded by Mara on May 23.

After almost two months of fighting, violence killed more than 530 people, including 405 militants and 95 soldiers and police.

Following the launch of the air missile, the army is fighting about 60 to 70 remaining militants. They hold an unspecified number of hostages in the four Malawi communities. He said the attack would not stop until the last militant was killed.

But Duterte said he was likely to extend the martial law imposed in the south, since Marawi's situation is still important.

Almost 400,000 people, including 200,000 people in Malawi, were overthrown in this crisis, and many wanted to return home amid dense refuge.

But Duterte spokeswoman Ernesto Abella said Marawi was particularly at risk for children and women.

"There is no guarantee that an area outside the main battle area is reported to have lost a gunshot victim and is already safe to live and reside in," Abella said. "There are still booby traps, unexploded ordnance and other explosives left by the IEDs' entire city and terrorists, and these risks and risks are still high.

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