Ramon Farolan, “Raul A. Daza, forever a Liberal,” Philippine Daily Inquirer, September 11, 2017, accessed May 7, 2021, https://opinion.inquirer.net/107036/raul-daza-forever-liberal.
 Ibid. Daza’s term as a Representative was originally for four years, from December 30, 1969 to December 30, 1973. However, his term actually ended on September 23, 1972, upon the imposition of Martial Law.
 Robles, Marcos Martial Law: Never Again (Quezon City: Filipinos for a Better Philippines, 2016), .
 DJ Yap, “Solon recalls talks with Ninoy Aquino during Marcos martial law days,” Philippine Daily Inquirer, August 20, 2017, accessed May 7, 2021, https://newsinfo.inquirer.net/924198/benigno-aquino-jr-ninoy-aquino-raul-daza-marcos-martial-law-days.
 Benjamin N. Muego, “The “New Society” Five Years Later: The State of the Opposition,” Southeast Asian Affairs, 1978, 218, accessed May 7, 2021, http://www.jstor.org/stable/27908348. Manglapus was in the United States when Marcos declared Martial Law. An arrest warrant was filed against him, discouraging his return, and his family had to discreetly flee to join him in exile.
 Ibid., 219. Other exiled politicians supported the various movements as well, often choosing the movement most in line with their own political beliefs to reinforce said movement more effectively..
 United Press International, “The Movement for a Free Philippines said Monday it has made plans for a demonstration and counter forum during the official visit of President Ferdinand Marcos of the Philippines to the United States,” United Press International Archives, July 5, 1982, accessed May 7, 2021, https://www.upi.com/Archives/1982/07/05/The-Movement-for-a-Free-Philippines-said-Monday-it/6002394689600.
 Yap, “Solon recalls talks with Ninoy Aquino during Marcos martial law days.” Following a heart attack he suffered while in jail, Aquino needed surgery, but he was not willing to have it in the Philippines out of fear. Aquino refusing treatment and dying in his cell would also not be favorable to Marcos, who had to acquiesce to Aquino’s demand. This allowed him to leave.
“Philippine Opposition Leader Back in Manila from the U.S.,” The New York Times, August 13, 1985, accessed May 7, 2021, https://www.nytimes.com/1985/08/13/world/philippine-opposition-leader-back-in-manila-from-the-us.html.
 Farolan, “Raul A. Daza, forever a Liberal.” Daza served as Representative from 1987 to 1999, 2010 to 2013 and finally 2016 to 2019. He succeeded Wigberto “Ka Bobby” Tañada Sr. as the head of LP.