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The base was then converted into a tax- and duty-free commercial area called the Subic Bay Freeport Zone, with its U. service members used to be able to roam around the area outside the former base during their leisure time, where a large number of bars, massage parlors, and other establishments that catered specifically to their needs awaited them. Now, a young woman, with hair halfway down her back, walks alone on Waterfront, in tight jeans and a shirt with quarter-length sleeves.S.-built facilities repurposed for commercial and business use. Her figure is slim and taller than most of the girls on the street.

“I take my customers there,” the woman says in Tagalog as she gestures toward the darkness beyond the road, “or we do it in their cars.”Rose Ann claims she’s 17, but her voice hasn’t noticeably dropped.

There’s a hush after crossing the river now, as narrow streets full of people give way to broad avenues and wide sidewalks.

This area used to be part of the Subic Naval Base, a major U. military facility that was closed in 1992, after a volcano eruption that resulted in widespread damage coincided with a wave of Philippine nationalism. military has confined service members to the Freeport, and its long stretch of bars and restaurants, right next to the ocean.

On being informed of this, Rose Ann expresses a fatalism common in the Philippines, a country that is both deeply Catholic and prone to superstition.“It was simply Jennifer’s hour,” Rose Ann says.

“That was why she died.” Jennifer’s mother, Julita Laude, does not live in Olongapo, but in the far-flung province of Leyte.