ILAGAN CITY MULTISECTORAL (BOARDS & COUNCILS)
As defined by the Local Government Code of 1991 (RA 7160), The City Development Council (CDC) is headed by the City Mayor and it is composed of the following as members: All Punong Barangays, the Chairman of the Committee of Appropriation of the Sangguniang Panlungsod (SP), the District Congressman or his representatives, and NGO's operating within the City as members.
The City Anti-Drug Abuse Council (CADAC) under the office of the City Mayor is conceptualizing to create a cross – sectoral body involving the local government and the private sectors that will be responsible and will undertake, but is not limited to, the following roles in decreasing substance and drug use among Ilagan City residents; to promote to understand the phenomenon of drug addiction to all sectors of the city specially at the community/barangay level; to engage private sectors specially the education community in the research and designing of the education programs tailored to respond to the needs of the community/barangays and advocate for legislative agenda to fight drug abuse and addition; to establish a central office that will address drug abuse prevention needs such as but not limited to; referrals for counseling and treatment; voluntary rehabilitation; emergency response to calls for help or helplines; and learning resource center or special drug education center.
The Local Committees on Anti-Trafficking and VAWC (LCAT-VAWC) is a mechanism established to coordinate and monitor the implementation of Republic Act No. 9208 (Anti-Trafficking in Persons Act of 2003) and Republic Act No. 9262 (Anti-Violence Against Women and their Children Act of 2004).
The National Task Force to End Local Communist Armed Conflict (NTF-ELCAC) is a task force organized by the government of the Philippines to respond and raise awareness to the ongoing communist rebellion in the Philippines.
A local school board is a particular frame generated by merit of Republic Act No.
7160, generally well known as the Local Government Code of 1991 (LGC 91). Its principal
duty is to assign the Special Education Fund (SEF) to reach the supplemental needs of the
local public school system. The SEF is an additional 1% impose that is assembled together
with real property taxes paid to the local government.
Public education in the Philippines is a centrally managed service through the
Department of Education (DepEd). We are facing problems in our education even before
the pandemic comes. Lack of teachers, infrastructure for school facilities, and also the
budget given by the national. The government makes a way to sustain that problem in
the facilities, teachers, workforce, and education system as well. The local School Board
is the key to making local decisions that meet local needs. LSBs were created by the Local
Government Code to help fund public schools through the Special Education Fund. They
make a law concerning the local school board to be part of the public schools to help them
to ease the difficulties in different public schools. On the paper needs, the LSB seems well
presented. In reality, they are overworked but underpaid, on the other hand, they are not
As result, this has largely prevented the LSB to help address the following
problems facing public schools:
Dearth of transparency and accountability in the administration of the public school
The Local Health Board (LHB) in every city, municipality and province serve as the main advisory body to the Sanggunian (local legislative body) on matters pertaining to health to the Local Government Units (LGUs).