Rene V. Sarmiento is a well-known Filipino human rights lawyer who participated in peace talks between the Philippine government and the Philippine Communist Party/New People`s Army/National Democratic Front as a member of the Philippine government`s negotiating group from 1996 to the present. This agreement must address the needs arising from the concrete conditions of the Filipino people with regard to human rights violations and the principles of international humanitarian law and find ways to bring justice to all victims of these violations. Pending agreement on the modality issue, the Philippine government continues to implement specific PROVISIONS of CAHR-IHL that do not require joint implementation of the parties. The Philippine government is meticulously taking reform measures that address the causes of social discontent, knowing that discontent destabilizes and armed conflicts destroy lives, harm freedoms and devastates property. The worst, persistent armed conflict is contrary to the soul of the nation, because it divides and opposes brother, sister against sister, families against families. “Duterte doesn`t know international humanitarian laws unless they are deliberately flouted.” The most relevant principles of international humanitarian law are: (a) the humane treatment and protection of those who do not participate in hostilities (civilians) and those who have ceased to participate in hostilities (sick or wounded combatants and military prisoners and prisoners); (b) the protection and respect of neutral persons or facilities and medical personnel, including humanitarians and/or medical organizations such as the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC); (c) staff and facilities in schools, the medical profession, religious institutions and places of worship, voluntary evacuation centres, assistance and development projects must not be attacked and the safety of the people of these institutions is guaranteed; and (d) children are not allowed to participate in hostilities. The best principles of human rights are universality, indivisibility and interdependence, as well as solidarity. These are expressed by many rights, such as the right of the people to defend themselves against oppression and tyranny; the right of victims and their families to be compensated and compensated, compensated and rehabilitated; The right to effective sanctions and safeguards against the recurrence of human rights violations and impunity; rights against summary executions (rescues) and enforced disappearances; the right to unjustified and unjustified arrest and detention; the right not to be subjected to physical or mental torture, isolation, rape and sexual abuse; the right not to be subjected to forced evacuations, food and other forces from economic blockades and shelling, shooting, punitive shooting, shooting and the use of anti-personnel mines; equal rights of women in all areas of will and in all areas of political, economic, cultural, social and domestic life and their emancipation; The right of children and people with disabilities to protection, care and a home; and the right of indigenous peoples in the Philippines to autonomy, ancestral lands and natural resources in these countries, to affirmative action, to their participation and representation in economic, political and social life and cultural and cultural development. The parties hold, protect and promote the full scope of human rights, including civil, political, economic, social and cultural rights.