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Wed. Apr 17th, 2024

Bohol Swindler Willy Ramasola Accused of Lying About Tarpaulin Business

A Facebook user named Ricky Madanguit has accused Emmanuel Bongcac Ramasola alyas Willy, a social media propagandist and member of the Office of Governance Accountability and Review (OGAR) of Bohol Governor Aris Aumentado, of being a Bohol swindler and a liar. 

In a post dated February 23, 2024, Madanguit challenged Ramasola, president of a Rotary Club in the Philippines, to issue an official statement about the tarpaulin issue that he allegedly fabricated against him.

According to Madanguit, Ramasola falsely claimed that he was involved in a scam involving tarpaulins that were used for political purposes. 

Madanguit said that Ramasola had no witnesses to support his accusation and that he was the one who was lying. 

Madanguit also accused Ramasola of exposing private messages without consent and demanded a public apology from him.

“Sir Willy Ramasola, there are still some who are confused about who told us the truth. So while there are still some who believe you, please give an official statement that you put me in a bad light about the tarpaulin issue. Because in the end, the truth will come out that you are a big liar. You did not get any witness from those who attended our mediation because they did not want to be used by your lying. Besides, that is really a lie. Look now, your dirty secrets have come out with your style of exposing private messages even without permission. These people will continue until you ask for a public apology for what you did to me. The people do not deserve to have a lying official and a high pride,” Madanguit wrote in his post. (Translated from Cebuano)

Ramasola, who is facing multiple counts of cyber libel in various courts in the Philippines, has not yet responded to Madanguit’s challenge. 

Ramasola is known for his daily online attacks against private and public individuals.

The tarpaulin issue that Madanguit referred to is unclear, but it may be related to the use of tarpaulins for advertising or promoting certain products or politicians. 

Tarpaulins are commonly used in the Philippines as a cheap and durable material for banners, posters, and signs.

However, they may also be subject to regulations and restrictions depending on the content and location of the tarpaulins.

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