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Evangelista obtained his Master's degree in anthropology in 1959
from the University of Chicago under the Fulbright Program. He joined
the National Museum of the Philippines following his graduation from
Chicago.[1]
Many of Evangelista's discoveries are regarded as some of the
most important archeological finds in the country's history. His finds
included the oldest known primary burial site in the Philippines. The
human remains found by Evangelista as the Duyong Cave on the island
of Palawan are approximately 5,580 years old.[1]
Evangelista also uncovered the Laguna Copper Plate, which is
considered to be the earliest known legal document in the
Philippines. Another of Evangelista's important finds was discovered
inside of a some boat burial coffins excavated on Banton Island. Two
small pieces of cloth found inside of the coffins are regarded as the only
known existing prehistoric cloth in the Philippines. The cloths has since
been declared Filipino National Cultural Treasures.[1]
He continued to head the Anthropology Division of the National
Museum of the Philippines until his retirement as its deputy director in
1989.
Alfredo E. Evangelista died at his home in San Pedro, Laguna, on
October 18, 2008, at the age of 82.
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 c  (born 1945)
A Filipino author, academic, and political analyst. He is
a professor of sociology and public administration at the University of the
Philippines Diliman, as well as executive director of Focus on the Global South.
Born in Manila, Philippines, he became a political activist following the
declaration of Martial Law by then-President Ferdinand Marcos on September 21,
1972[1]. Bello currently sits as a member of Congress in the Philippines' House of
Representatives where he serves as the political party Akbayan's second nominee.
Walden Bello is the founding director of Focus on the Global South, a policy
research institute based in Bangkok, Thailand. Prior to that he was executive
director of the Institute for Food and Development Policy (Food First)
in Oakland, California. Educated at Princeton University, where he did his
doctorate in sociology in 1975, he subsequently taught at the University of
California, Berkeley, where he was a research associate with the Center for South
East Asian Studies. He is also a guest professor at Binghamton University, where
his lectures focus predominantly on issues of globalization.
In 2003, Bello was awarded the Right Livelihood Award, whose website
describes him as "one of the leading critics of the current model of economic
globalization, combining the roles of intellectual and activist." Bello is also a
fellow of the Transnational Institute (based in Amsterdam), and is a columnist
for ð  
 ð . In March 2008 he was named Outstanding Public
Scholar for 2008 by the International Studies Association.
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