Salvador Roman Hidalgo Laurel (November 18, 1928 – January 27,
2004), also known as Doy Laurel, was a Filipino lawyer and politician
who served as
Vice-President of the Philippines
1 Early life
1.1 Stay in Japan 1.2 Return to Manila
2 Legal career 3 Political career
3.1 Senator 3.2 Vice-presidency and premiership
4 Post-vice presidency
4.1 Later life and death
5 Notes 6 References 7 External links
Laurel is the fifth son of President
José P. Laurel
To My Beloved Father
Trudge on, noble leader And with thy dauntless Courage Swerve not in thy glorious, tho’ thankless path, And heed not their threats and wrath; Forgive them who are nescient And With their perennial Discontent Thy goals impend; Assuage thy bitter struggle and with thy Sapient calm, O Sage! The glorious and the great Have always been exalted late And in the midst of great work condemned.
At La Salle, he joined a group of young men who planned to go by sea
Dutch East Indies
“ "Salvador H. Laurel was a superb scholar at Yale. Like his father in an earlier day, he came to us in the vital formative years of his intellectual development, and remained to earn his master of laws degree (LLM) and doctorate in juridical science (J.S.D.) with highest standing. I have taught so many brilliant students from other countries at Yale Law School. Doy was one of the very best and has always been one of my favorites. His papers and comments were always informed, perceptive, wise, creative and deeply dedicated to the public and common interest. His deepest loyalty and devotion is to his own country, but he is aware of a larger interdependent world."
Laurel later married Celia Díaz, a society debutante.
In Manila, Laurel joined his brothers in the Laurel Law Offices in
Intramuros. During his early years as a barrister, he became deeply
involved with legal aid. He was appalled to discover that 94% of the
cases filed by indigents in the fiscal’s office were dismissed for
lack of counsel. This led him to found Citizen’s Legal Aid Society
of the Philippines (CLASP).
He campaigned throughout the country, convincing lawyers to join him
in his quest for justice for the poor, and by the end of that first
year, 750 lawyers had joined CLASP. In 1976, the International Bar
Association honored him with the "Most Outstanding Legal Aid
Presidential styles of Salvador H. Laurel
Reference style His Excellency The Honourable 
Spoken style Your Excellency
Alternative style Mr. Vice President
For a month following the
People Power Revolution
Laurel's cremains are interred at the Libingan ng mga Bayani.
He returned to private life and spent most of his retirement in the
United States. He contracted lymphoma and died of the same ailment on
27 January 2004, in Atherton, California. His remains were cremated
days afterward, with his ashes interred at the Libingan ng mga Bayani.
On 29 January, President
^ Assumed vice presidency by claiming victory in the disputed 1986 snap election. ^ Original term was until December 30, 1973. This was cut short pursuant to the Declaration of Martial Law by President Ferdinand Marcos on September 23, 1972. ^ Jose P. Laurel Memorial Foundation ^ "Remembering Salvador 'Doy' Laurel". Manila Standard. Retrieved 2017-09-02. ^ A subsidiary honorific as the Vice-Presidency ranks higher than the premiership, which was eventually abolished.
Zaide, Sonia M. (1999). The Philippines: A Unique Nation. All Nations Publishing.
Official website of former Vice President Laurel Office of the Vice President of the Philippines
Vacant Office abolished; due to martial law Title last held by Fernando Lopez Vice President of the Philippines 1986–1992 Succeeded by Joseph Estrada
Preceded by Cesar Virata Prime Minister of the Philippines 1986 Position abolished
Preceded by Pacifico Castro Acting Secretary of Foreign Affairs 1986–1987 Succeeded by Manuel Yan
v t e
Martial law in the Philippines
Batas militar sa Pilipinas
1965 Presidential elections
Proclamation No. 1081 Human rights violations Plaza Miranda bombing 1973 Constitution 1978 elections Interim Batasang Pambansa Assassination of Benigno Aquino Jr. Snap elections
Ferdinand Marcos Imelda Marcos Fabian Ver Danding Cojuangco Cesar Virata Arturo Tolentino
Ninoy Aquino Corazon Aquino Salvador Laurel Juan Ponce Enrile Fidel V. Ramos Gringo Honasan Jaime Cardinal Sin Claudio Teehankee Jovito Salonga Jose Diokno Diosdado Macapagal
Jose Maria Sison Bernabe Buscayno
Epifanio de los Santos Avenue Ortigas Center Camp Aguinaldo Camp Crame Club Filipino Malacañang Palace Hawaii
Makati Mandaluyong Pasig San Juan Quezon City
Nepotism Operation Big Bird Mendiola massacre 1987 elections Coup d'état Japanese Official Development Assistance scandal Death of Ferdinand Marcos
Aquino Presidency Presidential Commission on Good Government 1987 Constitution Comprehensive Agrarian Reform Program Philippine National Police Ramos Presidency
Bagong Pagsilang Bayan Ko Dekada '70
v t e
Vice Presidents of the Philippines (list)
Sergio Osmeña Elpidio Quirino
Elpidio Quirino Fernando Lopez Carlos P. Garcia Diosdado Macapagal Emmanuel Pelaez Fernando Lopez
Salvador Laurel Joseph Estrada Gloria Macapagal Arroyo Teofisto Guingona Jr. Noli de Castro Jejomar Binay Leni Robredo
v t e
Prime Ministers of the Philippines
Apolinario Mabini Pedro A. Paterno Jorge B. Vargas Ferdinand E. Marcos Cesar E. A. Virata Salvador H. Laurel
v t e
Candidates in the Philippine presidential election, 1992
Fidel V. Ramos
Miriam Defensor Santiago
Eduardo Cojuangco Jr. (NPC) Ramon Mitra Jr.
Vice presidential candidates
Emilio Mario Osmeña (Lakas) Ramon Magsaysay Jr.
Aquilino Pimentel Jr.
v t e
Candidates in the Philippine presidential election, 1986
Kilusang Bagong Lipunan
Other third party candidates
Reuben Canoy Narciso Padilla
Eva Estrada-Kalaw Roger Arienda
v t e
Gawad Mabini recipients
Grand Cross (Dakilang Kamanong)
Marilyn J. Alarilla Melchor P. Aquino Rodolfo A. Arizala Erlinda Basilio Hortencio Brillantes Leonides Caday Roy Cimatu Manuel Collantes Esteban Cornejos Claro S. Cristobal Luis T. Cruz Laura Q. Del Rosario Ruben Espedilla Modesto Farolan Delfin Garcia Evan Garcia León María Guerrero III Rafael Ileto Eleanor L. Jaucian Linglingay F. Lacanlale Salvador Laurel Jaime Victor B. Ledda Dennis Lepatan Ma. Teresa Lepatan Domingo T. Lucenario Felipe Mabilangan, Jr. Diosdado Macapagal Federico Macaranas Romeo Manalo Imelda Marcos Ma. Cleofe R. Natividad Rora Navarro-Tolentino Fortunato D. Oblena Cristina G. Ortega Tomas Padilla Luz Palacios Marciano A. Paynor, Jr. Samuel Ramel Narciso R. Ramos Leticia Ramos-Shahani Narciso Reyes Carlos P. Romulo Ma. Angelina M. Sta. Catalina Mamintal Tamano Arturo Tolentino Leandro Verceles Renato L. Villapando Manuel Yan
Commander (Dakilang Kasugo)
Maria Elena Algabre-Misrahi Jason Jovencio Anasarias Ricardo Andaya Maria Andrelita Austria Raymond Balatbat Lorena Joy Banagodos Jocelyn Batoon-Garcia Henry S. Bensurto Fernando V. Beup, Jr. Robert Borje Aian Caringal Orontes Castro Elmer G. Cato Claro Cristobal Minda Calaguian Cruz Donna Celeste Teresita Daza Teresesa Dizon de Vega Mariano Dumi Andre Peter C. Estanislao Bahnarim Abu Guinomla Honesto Lactao Brian Dexter Lao Sylvia Marasigan Flerida Ann Camille P. Mayo Catherine P. Maceda Edwin Mendoza Marlowe A. Miranda Cristina Ortega Mary Ann Padua Marciano A. Paynor, Jr. Grace R. Princesa Roussel R. Reyes Leah Victoria Rodriguez Melita Sta. Maria Jerril Santos Carlos Sorreta Ezzedin Tago Benito Valeriano Renato Villapando
Junaid Ali Jasmin P. Aragon Cotawato M. Arimao Edwin Juan A. Batallones Romulo Buhat Rosendo Crucillo Petronilo de la Cruz Amerrah P. Dianalan-Tahir Philip M. Figueroa Aide Fune Ramon Gaspar Ronald M. Joves Joel Nunag Yolanda S. Ofiana Arturo V. Romua Leon Rodion Roxas Ebrahim T. Zailon
WorldCat Identities VIAF: 75312042 LCCN: n85331773 SNAC: w6qm25r7
^ Assumed vice presidency by claiming victory in the disputed 1