In this May 5, 2013 photo, former Philippine First Lady Imelda Marcos waves from her van with posters of her and daughter Imee during an electoral campaign in Ilocos Norte province, northern Philippines. Twenty-seven years after her dictator husband was ousted by a public revolt, Imelda Marcos has emerged as the Philippines’ ultimate political survivor: She was back on the campaign trail this week, dazzling voters with her bouffant hairstyle, oversized jewelry and big talk in a bid to keep her seat in Congress. (AP Photo/Aaron Favila)

Associated Press
In this May 5, 2013 photo, former Philippine First Lady Imelda Marcos waves from her van with posters of her and daughter Imee during an electoral campaign in Ilocos Norte province, northern Philippines. Twenty-seven years after her dictator husband was ousted by a public revolt, Imelda Marcos has emerged as the Philippines’ ultimate political survivor: She was back on the campaign trail this week, dazzling voters with her bouffant hairstyle, oversized jewelry and big talk in a bid to keep her seat in Congress. (AP Photo/Aaron Favila)
In this May 5, 2013 photo, former Philippine First Lady Imelda Marcos waves from her van with posters of her and daughter Imee during an electoral campaign in Ilocos Norte province, northern Philippines. Twenty-seven years after her dictator husband was ousted by a public revolt, Imelda Marcos has emerged as the Philippines’ ultimate political survivor: She was back on the campaign trail this week, dazzling voters with her bouffant hairstyle, oversized jewelry and big talk in a bid to keep her seat in Congress. (AP Photo/Aaron Favila)
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