Filipino Cultural Center Los Angeles

Filipino Cultural Center Los Angeles The Filipino Cultural Center is a performing arts and event center building managed and operated by the Filipino American Community of Los Angeles, Inc.

The property is located in the heart of Historic Filipinotown in Los Angeles. It was donated by the City of Los Angeles to the Filipino American Community of LA in 1945.

Operating as usual

Project Nightfall

Project Nightfall

Nightfam (Project Nightfall Community) I am so happy for this collaboration with Will! As many of you know, I love the Filipino culture, I even sang a Filipino song in Tagalog with all my heart! :) that's why I want to share even more of that culture... but this time it comes from the US. This is a "Finding West in East" Facebook Original episode, I hope you like it!

BFF LA TV Episode 5
BFF LA TV Episode 5

BFF LA TV Episode 5

This episode features Miss Philippines USA finalists in their Q & A segment.

Miss Philippines USA Q & A portion.
BFF LA TV Episode 5

Miss Philippines USA Q & A portion.

This episode features Miss Philippines USA finalists in their Q & A segment.



Beauty . Fashion . FavoritesA show about Filipinos in LA

BFF LA Ep. 3 Thanksgiving 2020
BFF LA Ep. 3 Thanksgiving 2020

BFF LA Ep. 3 Thanksgiving 2020

A SHOW ABOUT FILIPINOS IN LA Olivia Quido educates us on caring for our skin this cold season Maganda fashion launch Amelia Deita talks about...

Senator Imee R. Marcos

Senator Imee R. Marcos

FYI: Senator Imee Marcos filed Senate Resolution No 563 expressing support for and reaffirming the continuing recognition of the Sultanante of Sulu as an institution unifying the indigenous cultural communities (ICCs) in the Sulu Archipelago and its dependencies, territories in North Borneo, and other areas historically and legally linked within the territory and under the sovereignty of the Republic of the Philippines.

The resolution urges the Executive Department and its relevant agencies to provide the needed logistical support and resources to the people of the ICCs in order to legitimately fill up
the position of Sultan of Sulu in accordance with their cultural traditions.

Senator Marcos is the chairperson of the Senate Committee on Cultural Communities.


A show about Filipinos in LA
BFF LA Ep. 3 Thanksgiving 2020

A show about Filipinos in LA

A SHOW ABOUT FILIPINOS IN LA Olivia Quido educates us on caring for our skin this cold season Maganda fashion launch Amelia Deita talks about...

Senator Imee R. Marcos

Senator Imee R. Marcos


Decades of neglect of the country’s dams and other water infrastructure led to the severe flash floods that hit Cagayan and Isabela, Senator Imee Marcos said.

“Typhoon Ulysses brought back the horror of Ondoy. The government may have learned to prepare in advance but fell short of the magnitude of disaster,” Marcos pointed out.

“The 38-year-old Magat Dam and other old dams have not been upgraded in decades, their surrounding watershed forests have been denuded, and hence Magat would have collapsed under the deluge of Typhoon Ulysses if water was not released,” Marcos explained.

“The cycle of calamity, panic and suffering will continue unless we improve our water infrastructure,” Marcos said.

Marcos, who chairs the Senate committee on economic affairs, is filing a bill that aims to upgrade the country’s water facilities and resources and reorganize their management amid the challenges of population growth and climate change.

"The water crisis will be the crisis of coming decades: flooding, shortages, the need for rainharvest infra, management. It’s urgent we grapple with the challenges ASAP,” Marcos said.

With a population of about 12 million and still growing, Metro Manila will be needing a water supply larger than what the 52-year-old Angat Dam can provide, Marcos explained.

“In recent years, we have experienced water rationing which can be aggravated by greater sanitation needs during pandemics like Covid-19,” Marcos added.

Besides the upgrading of dams, Marcos wants to revive flood control projects like the unfinished Parañaque Spillway conceived in the 70’s and the dredging of Laguna Lake aborted in 2011, both of which could mitigate flooding in Metro Manila and neighboring provinces.

Marcos also said the country can take advantage of typhoons by creating more rainharvesting facilities that will not only reduce flooding but also increase the supply of non-potable water for agricultural irrigation, fish farming, and urban sanitation.

Less than 10% of rainfall in the country is harvested, with most of it draining toward the sea, according to the Philippine Atmospheric, Geophysical and Astronomical Services Administration (PAGASA).

“We also need to build more infrastructure, like the Candaba Viaduct built way back in 1976, that are elevated above swamps and flood-prone areas to prevent the interruption of supply chains during heavy downpours,” Marcos said.

“It’s high time a Department of Water Management, or some such overarching body with serious clout, be put in place and finally consolidate the 30-plus odd plethora of national bodies in the DENR, DAR, DPWH, MWSS, NWB, et cetera, not to speak of the innumerable local water boards,” Marcos concluded.


Philippine Star

Philippine Star

P1.632 billion pesos worth of shabu seized and two Chinese claimants arrested in a joint controlled delivery in Cabanatuan City Friday night, according to Customs-NAIA and PDEA. | via Rudy Santos


Flashback LAPIFF 2017 Kudos to Fil Am filmmakers. Mabuhay. #azemedia #fapcca #filamcreatives #LAPIFF

Miss Philippines USA , The Pageant

BFF LA tv on YouTube episode 1
A show about Filipinos in LA

Our Miss Philippines USA Beauty Queens share their beauty tips and secrets to winning the title.
Here's a short clip from BFF LA TV Ep 1
Follow us on YouTube and hit subscribe..thank you so much!
#bfflatv #missphilippinesusa #youtube #filipino #pinaybeauty #Philippines #pinay #filipina

Beauty, Fashion, Favorites BFF Premieres This Summer
Beauty, Fashion, Favorites BFF Premieres This Summer

Beauty, Fashion, Favorites BFF Premieres This Summer

A new TV segment on Spotlight TV LA 18 and YouTube is premiering on September 4th at 6:15 to 6;30 pm! BFF is the most exciting show happening this season in the Filipino American community. The mission is to educate, ins...

One Down

One Down

Filipino Americans mix their cultural dance and music with their American experiences to create this performance showcasing the duality of their identities. Like One Down for more!

Pres. Ferdinand Emmanuel E. Marcos

Pres. Ferdinand Emmanuel E. Marcos

compared to all his succeeding presidents accomplisments' COMBINED

We can talk about completed
and commissioned government projects
of the late Pres.FERDINAND E. MARCOS

This will be a long list! Not All on the List are Noted Accomplishment .
These are only the ones people don't really know about.
So feel free to share this to the world.

Marcos completed Power plants in 20 years-----

1). Bataan Nuclear Power Plant, completed 1983
2) Leyte Geothermal Power Plant, completed 1977
3)Makiling-Banahaw Geothermal Power Plant, completed 1979
4) Tiwi Geothermal Power Plant, completed 1980
5) Angat Hydro Electric Power Plant, completed 1967
6)Kalayaan Hydro Electric Power Plant, completed 1982
7) Magat A Hydro Electric Power Plant, completed 1984
8)Magat B Hydro Electric Power Plant, completed 1984
9)Pantabangan Hydro Electric Power Plant, completed 1977
10)Agus 2 Hydro Electric Power Plant, completed 1979
11)Agus 4 Hydro Electric Power Plant, completed 1985
12) Agus 5 Hydro Electric Power Plant, completed 1985
13) Agus 7 Hydro Electric Power Plant, completed 1982
14) Pulangi Hydro Electric Power Plant, completed 1985
15) Agus 6 Hydro Electric Power plant, recommissioned in 1977
16)Masiway Hydro Electric Power Plant, completed 1980
17) Main Magat Hydro Electric Power Plant, completed 1983
18)Calaca Coal Power PlantCompleted in 1984,
19) Cebu Thermal Power Plant completed in 1981,
20) Palinpinon 1 Southern Negros
Geothermal production Field completed in 1983.

Not mentioned are diesel plants

Cory Aquino, Ramos, Estrada, Gloria Macapagal,
Ninoy Aquino III COMBINED in 26 years:

every new power plant built During their time
were all privately Owned
( mostly by Lopezes, AboitIz, Aquino And Cojuanco Family )
and is now owners of some Power Plants completed during Marcos.

Marcos completed Bridge projects in 20 years
1) Biliran Bridge150 meters long of Leyte, completed 1975
2) Buntun Bridge 1369 meters long of
Tuguegarao-Solana, Cagayan, completed 1974
3) Candaba Viaduct Pulilan 5000 meters long of
Bulacan-San Simon, Pampanga, completed 1976
4)Mactan-Mandaue Bridge 864 meters long of
Lapu-Lapu-Mandaue, Cebu 1972
5) Magapit Suspension Bridge 449 meters long of
Lal-lo, Cagayan completed 1978
6)Mawo Bridge 280 meters long Victoria,
Northern Samar completed 1970
7) Patapat Viaduct 1300 meters long Pagudpud,
Ilocos Norte completed 1986
9)San Juanico Bridge 2060 meters long Tacloban,
Leyte-Santa Rita, Samar. Completed 1973
Not to mention the unnamed hundreds of
bridges under 100 meters long.
TOTAL LENGTH = 11472 meters long

Marcos Established/Founded
State Colleges/Universities in 20 years

1)Don Mariano Marcos Memorial State University
in La Union founded in 1981
2)Mariano Marcos State University
in Ilocos Norte founded in 1978
3)Kalinga-Apayao State College
in Tabuk Kalinga founded in 1970
4)Abra State Institute of Science
and Technology in Abra founded in 1983
5)Pangasinan State University founded in 1979
6)University of Northern Philippines founded in 1965
7)Philippine State College
of Aeronautics founded in 1969
8)Cagayan State University established in 1978
9)Quirino State University established 1976
10)Isabela State University established 1978
11)Pampanga Agricultural College established 1974
12)Mindoro State College of Agriculture
and Technology-Calapan City established 1966
13)Occidental Mindoro State College established 1966
14)Palawan State University established 1965
15)Bicol University established 1969
16)Camarines Sur Polytechnic Colleges established 1983
17)Rizal Technological University established 1969
18)Technological University of
the Philippines established 1971
19)Capiz State University 1980
20)Guimaras State College 1968
21)Northern Negros State College of
Science and Technology established 1971
22)West Visayas State University became
established as university in January 1986
23)Leyte Normal University 1976
24)SLSU- (Southern Leyte State University)
- Sogod 1969
25)SLSU- Hinunangan 1975
26)SLSU- Tomas Oppus feb. 1 1986
27)SLSU- Bontoc 1983
28)SLSU- San Juan 1983
29)Basilan State College 1984
30)Western Mindanao State University became a
university in 1978 followed with
building the satellite campuses in:
WMSU-Alicia campus, Zamboanga del Sur
WMSU-Aurora campus, Zamboanga del Sur
WMSU Curuan, Zamboanga City
WMSU-Diplahan, Zamboanga Sibugay
WMSU-Imelda, Zamboanga Sibugay
WMSU-Ipil, Zamboanga Sibugay
WMSU-Mabuhay, Zamboanga Sibugay
WMSU-Malangas, Zamboanga Sibugay
WMSU-Molave, Zamboanga del Sur
WMSU-Naga, Zamboanga Sibugay
WMSUOlutanga, Zamboanga Sibugay
WMSU-Pagadian City, Zamboanga del Sur
WMSU-Pitogo, Zamboanga del Sur
WMSU-San Ramon, Zamboanga City
WMSU-Siay, Zamboanga Sibugay
WMSU-Tungawan, Zamboanga Sibugay
31)Central Mindanao University established1965
32)Misamis Oriental State College of
Agriculture and Technology established 1983
33)Northwestern Mindanao State College
of Science and Technology estbalished 1971
34)Davao del Norte School of Fisheries
established 1969 ( now known as
Davao del Norte State College)
35)Mati Community College (MCC) founded in 1972
(now known as Davao Oriental State
College of Science and Technology)
36)Malita Agri-Business and Marine and
Aquatic School of Technology founded 1966 now known as:
37)Southern Philippines Agri-Business
and Marine and Aquatic School of Technology
38)University of Southeastern
Philippines established 1978
39)Cotabato Foundation College of
Science and Technology established 1967
40) Cotabato City State Polytechnic
College established 1983
41)Mindanao state university-
Iligan city founded 1968
42)Mindanao state university- Gensan city founded 1971
43)Surigao del Sur State University founded 1982
44)Surigao Del Norte School of Arts and Trades
(Founded in 1969) now known as
Surigao State College of Technology
45)Sulu State College founded in 1982
46)Tawi-Tawi Regional Agricultural College founded in 1975
47)Adiong Memorial Polytechnic
State College founded in 1970's
48) Makati Polytechnic Community College-
Technical High School founded in 1972

( that i have found so far) out of 108 state universities
and colleges are established and accomplished projects of
FERDINAND E MARCOS. He also improved and re equipped
the remaining colleges/ Universities
that were established/ founded before 1965.

Cory Aquino, Ramos, Estrada, Gloria Macapagal,
Ninoy Aquino III combined Established/Founded
State Colleges/Universities in 26 years:

ZERO-- the remaining of 108 State Colleges/
Universities are built and founded before 1965.
They though renamed few Colleges
and Universities and Refounded them after 1986.

National Manpower and Youth Council (NMYC)
founded 1976. Now changed to TESDA to discredit Apo Marcos.

Few in not a fraction of high schools all over the Philippines.
Built and founded during Marcos leadership

1) Amlan Municipal High School was established 1972
2) Amparo High School was established in 1979
3) Aplaya National High School was established 1969
4) Balayan National High School (BNHS) established 1985
5) Balibago National High School established 1970
6) Bayugan National Comprehensive
High School established 1980
7) Buenavista National High School established 1972
Dalupaon National High School established 1972
9) Don Emilio Macias Memorial National
High School established 1982
10) Dona Francisca Lacsamana de Ortega Memorial
National High School established 1972
11) Dr. Juan G. Nolasco High School established 1966
12) Eastern Samar National Comprehensive
High School established 1969
13) Francisco P. Felix Memorial National High School
(FPFMNHS) established 1973
14) Gen. T. de Leon National High School establsihed 1969
15) Ismael Mathay, Sr. High School, formerly called
the GSIS Village High School established 1971
16) Jose Borromeo Legaspi Memorial National
High School established 1981
17) Kaong National High School 1974
18) Lawang Bato National High School established 1967
19) Liloy National High School established 1974
20) Mag-aba National High School established 1977
21) Mandaluyong High School established 1977
22) Navotas National High School established 1983
23) Parañaque National High School (Main Campus)
(Formerly known as Parañaque Municipal
High School) established 1969
24) Pasay City North High School established in 1969
25) Pedro E. Diaz High School established 1977
26) Philippine High School for the Arts established 1977
27) Pinagtongulan National High School established 1967
28) Punta National High School established 1971
29) San Juan National High School established 1968
30) San Mateo National High School established 1985
31) San Pablo City National High School established 1969
32) San Pedro Relocation Center National
High School established 1970
33) San Ramon National High School established 1967
34)Tabon M. Estrella National High
School established 1981
35) Makati Polytechnic Community College-
Technical High School founded in 1972
36) Tomas Cabili National High school Iligan city 1971
37) Dasmarinas National high School 1971

I. Food sufficiency
A. Green Revolution
Production of rice was increased
through promoting the cultivation of IR-8 hybrid rice.
In 1968 the Philippines became self-sufficient in rice,
the first time in history since the American period.
It also exported rice worth US$7 million.

B. Blue Revolution
Marine species like prawn, mullet, milkfish,
and golden tilapia were being produced
and distributed to farmers at a minimum cost.
Today, milkfish and prawns contribute
substantially to foreign exchange income.

C. Liberalized Credit
More than one thousand rural banks
spread all over the country
resulting to the accessibility of credit
to finance purchase of agricultural inputs,
hired labor, and harvesting expenses
at very low interest rate.
During 1981-1985, credit was available
without interest and collateral arrangements.
Some of the credit programs were the ff:

1. Biyayang Dagat (credit support for fishermen)
2. Bakahang Barangay –supported fattening
of 40,000 head of cattle in farmer backyards
3. Masaganang Maisan, Maisagana,
and Expanded Yellow Corn Program
–supported 1.4 Million farmers
through P4.7 Billion loans from 1975-1985
4. Gulayan sa Kalusugan and Pagkain ng Bayan Programs
–provided grants and loans of P12.4 Million
to encourage backyard and communal production
of vegetables and improve nutrition of Filipino households
5. Kilusang Kabuhayan at Kaunlaran (KKK)—
supported 25,000 entrepreneurial projects
through P1.8 Billion and helping 500,000 beneficiaries

D. Decontrol Program
Price control polices were implemented on rice and corn
to provide greater incentive to farmers to produce more.
Deregulation of trading in commodities like sugar
and coconut and agricultural inputs like fertilizer
were done for more efficient marketing and trading arrangements.

II. Education Reform
Access to free education widened during the Marcos Administration.
The biggest portion of the budget
was allotted for Educational Programs (P58.7 Billion in 20 years).

The literacy rate climbed
from 72% in 1965 to 93% in 1985
and almost 100% in Metro Manila on the same year.

III. Agrarian Reform
Tenant’s Emancipation Act of 1972
or PD 27 was implemented without bloodshed.
This was the first Land Reform Code our country.
Since it was implemented until December 1985,
1.2 million farmers benefited,
either they became the owner or leaseholder
in more than 1.3 million hectares of rice and corn lands.

IV. Primary Health Care
The Primary Health Care (PHC) Program made medical care
accessible to millions of Filipinos in the remotest barrios of the country.
This program was even awarded by United Nations
as the most effective and most responsive health program among the third world countries.
With PHC life expectancy increased from 53.7 years in 1965 to 65 years in 1985.
Infant mortality rate also declined from 73 deaths per 1,000 live births in 1965 to 58 in 1984.

V. Housing for the masses
Bagong Lipunan Improvement of Sites and Services (BLISS)
Housing project had expanded the government’s housing program
for the low-income group.

Massive slum upgrading projects have improved
to 14,000 lots in 1985 from 2,500 in 1976.
The Tondo foreshore, for instance,
is one of the biggest and most miserable slum colonies in Asia
was transformed into a decent community.

A total of 230,000 housing units were constructed from 1975-1985.
The laws on socialized housing were conceptualized
by President Marcos through a series of legal issuances
from the funding, the lending, mortgaging and to the collection of the loans.
These are governed by the Home Mutual Development Fund (Pag-Ibig Fund),
the Housing and Land Use Regulatory Board (HLURB)
and the National Home Mortgage Finance which remain intact up to the present

VI. Energy Self-Reliance
Indigenous energy sources were developed like hydro, geothermal,
dendrothermal, coal, biogas and biomass.

The country became the first in Asia
to use dendrothermal and in five years
we became number two, next to US, in geothermal utilization.
The extensive energy resource research and exploration
and development resulted to reduction of oil imports from 100% in 1965 to 40% in 1985
and in the same year, more than 1,400 towns and cities were fully energized.

VII. Export Development
During 1985 textile and textile products like garments and embroideries,
furniture and rattan products, marine products like prawns and milkfish,
raw silk, shoes, dehydrated and fresh fruits
were exported aside from the traditional export products like coconut,
sugar, logs, lumber and veneer.
The maritime industry was also dominated
by Filipinos wherein 50,000 seamen
were employed by various world shipping companies.

VIII. Labor Reform
The Labor code was promulgated which expanded
the concerns of the Magna Carta of Labor
to extend greater protection to labor,
promote employment, and human resource development.

The minimum wages of the workers were boosted
through the guaranteed 13th month pay and cost of living allowances.
Employment potentials of Filipinos were enhanced through skills training.
During that time, there were 896,000 out-of-school youths
and unemployed graduated from various training centers all over the country.

IX. Unprecedented Infrastructure Growth
The country’s road network had improved from 55,778 kilometers in 1965
to 77,950 in five years (1970),
and eventually reached 161,000 kilometers in 1985.
Construction of irrigation facilities was also done
that made 1.5 million hectares of land irrigated
and increased the farmer’s harvest and income.

In addition, nationwide telecommunication systems—
telephone systems, telex exchange too centers,
and interprovincial toll stations were also built.

X. Political Reform
The structure of government established by President Marcos
remains substantially the same except the change of name,
inclusive of superficial features in laws,
to give a semblance of change from that of President Marcos regime.

The only significant department that was abolished
after the departure of President Marcos was
the Department of Ministry of Human Settlements under Imelda Romualdez Marcos.
It was dismantled but the functions were distributed to different offices.

XII. Fiscal Reform
Government finances were stabilized
by higher revenue collections
and loans from treasury bonds,
foreign lending institutions and foreign governments.

XI. Peace and Order
In 1966, more than 100 important smugglers were arrested;
in three years 1966-68 they arrested a total of 5,000.
Military men involved in smuggling were forced to retire.
Peace and order significantly improved in most provinces
however situations in Manila and some provinces continued to deteriorate
until the imposition of martial law in 1972.
What ever happened to these?
Did the suceeding administration just forego these just because it had Marcos’ signature?
These,though made in the 1970's address problems that we are facing today.
Had these not been abolished and maintained for the last 30 or so years, things may be so much different.
And the list goes on and on and on... Although Marcos was branded as dictator, corrupt, human rights violator still truth shall prevail..


1740 W. Temple Street
Los Angeles, CA

Opening Hours

Monday 09:00 - 21:00
Tuesday 09:00 - 21:00
Wednesday 09:00 - 21:00
Thursday 09:00 - 21:00
Friday 09:00 - 21:00
Saturday 09:00 - 21:00
Sunday 09:00 - 21:00




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Welcome to FCCLA

Mabuhay! The Filipino Cultural Center is a performing arts and event center building managed and operated by the Filipino American Community of Los Angeles, Inc. The property is located at 1740 W. Temple Street, Los Angeles, California 90026 in the heart of Historic Filipinotown in Los Angeles. This property was donated by the City of Los Angeles to the Filipino American Community of LA in 1945.

In 2017, the Filipino Cultural Center went through a major renovation to better serve the Filipino community. New laminate floors replaced the old ones which is fit for ballroom dancing and other activities. New central air conditioning were installed. A bar has been added in the foyer. The restrooms were remodeled. Crystal chandeliers, heavy drapes, new dining tables and chairs, conference table and new furniture were added. A grand piano sits in the corner ready for use in any performances. Other musical instruments, DJ sound equipment and catering services are also available upon request.

FCCLA can hold up to 300 capacity and customizable for any event like cultural shows, concerts, weddings, seminars, fashion shows, art exhibits, fundraisers, press conferences, corporate meetings, debuts, quinceneras, church services and parties. A lighted fenced parking lot with security guard is available but limited to 40 cars.

The Filipino Cultural Center facility is available for rent to members of Filipino American Community of LA. Call the FACLA office at 213-908-5780 for more information. The Filipino Cultural Center Los Angeles Building (FCCLA) is owned and operated by the Filipino American Community of Los Angeles Inc. (FACLA) a non-profit organization dedicated to serve the Filipino community in and around Los Angeles.

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