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He emphasized that both the government and the MILF “must provide them hope that there is a chance” that a Bangsamoro law would be passed “whoever the next President would be.” Iqbal said the BBL must remain compliant with the peace agreement, called the Comprehensive Agreement on the Bangsamoro (CAB), signed between the government and the MILF in 2014.

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MANILA—The government and Moro Islamic Liberation Front (MILF) peace panels began on Wednesday a two-day special meeting in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia, following the failure of Congress to pass the proposed Bangsamoro Basic Law (BBL), the primary legislative measure needed for the conclusion of the long-drawn peace negotiations between the state and Moro rebels.

And finally, in order to preserve the gains of the peace process, government and MILF should journey together in faithfully implementing the CAB, guided by the principle of ‘as is, where is.’ In other words, the most immediate step is either the BBL will be refilled in Congress or a new basic law, faithful to the letter and spirit of the CAB, will be crafted by the Bangsamoro Transition Commission (BTC), which will most likely have new faces as members. The proposed BBL is the key legislation that would have created a new autonomous Bangsamoro region, a downgrade from the independent state fought for by the Moro rebels since the 1970s.

The Bangsamoro autonomous region would take the place of the Autonomous Region in Muslim Mindanao (ARMM), agreed between the government and the Moro National Liberation Front (MNLF) in the 1996 peace pact, but which remains mired in poverty and underdevelopment.