How to deal with the Chinese in the Philippines

In the Philippines, a lot of people think that the communist Chinese are a bit weird.

But that’s not always true.

For example, if you were to ask a Chinese man, “What do you think about the way the communists are running things in the Philippine?” he would probably say something along the lines of, “Why don’t we just keep them in line?”

And then you would ask him, “Are they going to do something?” and he would say, “No, they’re not.”

So it’s a matter of how you interact with them, how you approach them, and what you can and cannot do.

When you look at the history of the Philippines and the history in Southeast Asia, the Chinese have been there for a long time, they have been here since the end of the last century.

They are part of the larger Asian community and part of Asia, but they are not part of it.

And they don’t really understand why the Philippine people want to keep them.

So that’s how you deal with them in a very serious way, and you have to be careful.

But in terms of politics, the main thing that you can do is try to be sensitive to the Chinese.

You have to acknowledge their presence in the country and what they want to do.

You also have to understand their language and understand how to deal, in a respectful way, with the people who are Chinese.

It’s not that you have no other options.

There are other ways to deal and have different strategies.

There’s a difference between the way you deal in the South China Sea and in other parts of Asia.

In the South, you have the Philippines that has been part of China for many years and that is part of this larger community, and China, in turn, has always been part, but it’s not a part of a larger community.

So the Chinese are not a community.

In Southeast Asia you have people who want to be part of Asian communities in Indonesia, Malaysia, the Philippines.

You can’t just ignore them.

The Chinese can’t be ignored in Southeast Asian politics.

So what you do is to acknowledge the presence of the Chinese and to try to understand what they are trying to do and what the way forward is.

And that is something that we have to learn to do in our interactions with the various Chinese groups and the various groups in the countries of the region.

There have been different groups that have been active in the region in terms to how they interact with the Asian community.

You know, the Malays, for example, are a large, powerful, well-funded, well known group in Southeast.

And the Chinese, the Malay Chinese, have not had a big presence in Southeast since the early 2000s.

But the Malayan Chinese have had a large presence in Indonesia and Malaysia and the Philippines for a very long time.

And you know, they are very powerful and they are a very important force in Southeast because they are the biggest people in the Malacca Straits, and they have a lot to do with it.

So you have a situation where you have two groups that are trying very hard to control the Southeast Asian political system and are working to create a sort of a regional system of governance in the regions.

And so, you can see a very complex pattern.

So there are various ways to interact with and understand the Chinese groups in a way that is respectful, in an honest way, but you also have a responsibility to not only acknowledge the Chinese presence in a country, but also understand the ways that you are interacting with the locals.

And in terms for Southeast Asia as a whole, the problem with the South is the same problem that we’ve seen in the West: you have this situation where the Chinese communities have the political power and are the main force in the society, and it’s difficult for them to be ignored.

So they try to do everything they can to control what goes on, and then the problems become worse.

You see this with Vietnam, and Laos, and Cambodia.

And it’s really a question of how do you interact and be sensitive, in order to be able to deal in a more humane and just way with the local population, with people from different cultures, and with other groups, like the Vietnamese, Malay, or other Chinese groups.

The Philippines, as a country in terms a place of origin and home, is not the only place in the world where you might see these problems.

You might see it in South Korea, or Indonesia, or Malaysia, or even in Thailand.

But if you look in the larger picture, in the wider context, the South Asia region is not only the biggest region of the world, it is also one of the most unequal regions in the entire world.

And for that reason, in terms as it relates to the relationship between China and Southeast Asia and Southeast Asian countries, it’s important to have a very sensitive