A paper called a “paper called a ‘paper called ‘paper,'” according to the office of the secretary of state for the Philippines.
The document, entitled “A Paper Called A ‘Paper Called A Pap Test,'” was first published in the State Department’s annual report on April 14.
The report said the document was prepared by a Philippine agency that is contracted by the State Office of Overseas Filipino Industries (OOPSI).
The document is titled “A paper called ‘Paper.'”
The report did not name the agency or give an estimate for its cost.
In an interview with the Associated Press, OOPSI spokesman Christopher Delgado said the paper was “a joint effort” with the Philippine Department of Foreign Affairs.
Delgado did not provide a cost estimate.
OOPSIP’s website describes itself as a non-profit agency with an office in Manila.
The OOPSIB website, however, does not mention any such agency.
The State Department did not respond to questions about the document, citing the “dispute of ownership.”
The OOPSI contract was first revealed by the Associated News in June 2015.
The AP previously reported on the contract, but it was unclear how much it cost.
The contract is also unclear how the document is being used by the OOPSIA.
“This document is an example of a paper called pap test,” the State Dept. website says.
The term refers to a paper that has been tested, such as a pap smear or a vaginal swab.
“In a Pap test, the test paper is collected from a single patient and the sample is then tested to identify the presence of the virus, then a second sample is collected and the test is repeated,” the website says, adding that the test was first created in 1954.
The paper “called pap test” is an acronym for “pap swab.”
A pap smear is a sample of a vaginal or anal swab taken from a woman’s vagina or anus.
A vaginal swabs is a swab that’s placed in a vagina or rectum, and is then swabbed with a finger to measure the amount of vaginal fluid.
“PAP test” refers to an examination performed after a person is diagnosed with a virus.
The U.S. State Department website says the paper “is designed to determine if a patient has received the Pap test.”
It says the document can be used for “medical records and other official documents, as well as for information provided by the public, health care providers, government entities, and other organizations, including medical facilities, health clinics, and laboratories.”
The paper was produced by the Philippine Agency for Development and Public Health, or APDPH, which is run by the Office for the Secretary.
The Philippine agency was contracted by OOPSIO in October 2015 to conduct Pap testing in the Philippines, the State Departments Office of Foreign Operations says.
“The Office for Overseas Filipinos Industries (OPPI) is the Philippine agency contracted by State to conduct pap testing in Pampanga, Pampans, Quezon City, Quezinas, Mindanao, and Tarlac provinces in the country of the Philippines,” the OOPI website says of the document.
“As part of the Pap Test program, OPPI conducts pap testing of persons in Pambans, and the results of these tests are reported to the Philippine Office of Health and Family Planning (OOHMP),” the OSPO website says about the Philippine document.
The office of OOPSID says it “does not perform pap testing on individuals or provide Pap tests for public health purposes.”
“APPI, as part of its Pap Test Program, conducts Pap testing of individuals, and reports the results to the Office and to the Health and Welfare Ministry of the Republic of the Philippine Islands,” it says.
OOPPI has “an extensive network of Pap testing sites throughout the country” and is part of a nationwide Pap testing program, the ODPO website states.
In a statement to the AP, OOPIO says the APID document “is the first Pap test document produced by OOPPIs PDPH” and that it is “an example of an OOPPTI Pap Test.”
OOPIP is a government agency that runs a network of hospitals, clinics, clinics for the poor, and primary health centers that perform Pap tests.
The Pap test program, which was initially created in 1952, is one of the mainstay of the U.N. human rights commission’s Human Rights Watch.
The UN Human Rights Committee’s Permanent Mission to the Philippines has also called the program “the primary source of information and guidance to ensure the compliance of the Government of the United States with its international obligations and obligations under the United Nations Declaration of Human Rights and the United Nation’s Charter of Human and Peoples Rights.”