How did Beth Day Romula die? American columnist cause of death


How did Beth day Romula die? American columnist cause of death Explained


American columnist and wife of Carlos P. Romulo, Beth Day Romulo, has passed away. Let’s find out what happened to her and Beth Day Romulo cause of death in detail

How did Beth Day Romula die?

Beth Day Romulo, an American journalist, and Carlos P. Romulo’s wife passed away today, November 11, 2022. She was 98. Beth Day Romulo is a well-known journalist and writer. She is the widow of the late General Carlos Romulo, who was the Foreign Minister of the Philippines for many years.

Who was Carlos Rómulo? 

Carlos Rómulo y Pea, served as a diplomat, statesman, soldier, journalist, and novelist for the Philippines from January 14, 1898, until December 15, 1985. Carlos Pea Romulo Sr. QSC GCS CLH NA GCrM GCrGH KGCR. At the ages of 16, 20, and 32, he was a reporter, newspaper editor, and publisher.

He served as a general in the US Army and the Philippine Army, served as president of a university, and presided over the UN General Assembly in addition to being a co-founder of the Boy Scouts of the Philippines.

He has received numerous awards and honorary degrees in addition to being recognized as one of the national writers of the Philippines.

Beth Day Romulo cause of death

Beth Day Romulo cause of death is still unknown. According to the media reports, Beth Day passed away suddenly at the age of 98. It has been found that she passed away naturally due to age-related factors.

We will update the page once enough information is available. More information on Beth Day Romulo cause of death will be added soon.


Beth Day Romulo: Biography

  • Beth Day Romulo, American Columnist, was born in Fort Wayne, Indiana, on May 25, 1924. 
  • daughter of Mary Anna (West) Feagles and Ralph Levi.
  • Bachelor from the University of Oklahoma. 
  • Philippine Women’s University awarded him an honorary doctorate in humane letters in 1975. 
  • Philippines’ Baguio College Foundation awarded him an honorary doctorate in humanities in 1977.
  • Columnist associate editor, Manila Bulletin, since 1986; associate editor, Asia Inc, Hong Kong, 1995.
  • According to Marquis Who’s Who, Beth Day Romulo is a notable columnist.


(President Corregidor Foundation trustee Ballet Philippines, Helping Foundation; advisor Philippine-American Memls. Endowment. Member Authors Guild, American Society Journalists, and Authors, Cosmopolitan Club, Marco Polo Club.)

Famous Books of Romulo

The Writer, the Lover, and the Diplomat

The best part of Beth’s most recent book, “The Writer, the Lover, and the Diplomat: Life with Carlos P. Romulo,” which she co-wrote with American author David F. Hyatt and was released by Anvil Publishing.

Tomorrow, a special celebration will debut, Beth’s 29th book. It is also Beth’s 91st birthday on May 25. According to Beth, “The Writer, the Lover, and the Diplomat” was in many ways an accident. “This is my final book. I don’t intend to perform another.

The Writer, the Lover and the Diplomat: Life with Carlos P. Romulo

Every day I would write some sort of autobiographical note, so I had this collection of notes. As I was looking through them, I thought, “There should be a book here someplace, but I didn’t have the energy for it.” She had accumulated the notes over many years.

Inside the Palace

Rebecca Day Romulo Putnam Publishing Group, $271 pages, $18.95, ISBN 978-0-399-13253-7

The wife of the Philippine foreign minister Carlos P. Romulo, Romulo (The Manila Hotel, etc.), was in a unique position to observe the Marcos regime and their personal lives. She paints the Marcoses as a strong and avaricious political team, surrounded by sycophants and jet-set friends, who exploited a still feudal society with a corrupt patronage system.

cover image Inside the Palace

Imelda was known for leading an opulent and frivolous lifestyle, but the book points out that her husband relied on her as a de facto vice-president to whom he gave increased authority as his health deteriorated. He sent her on missions, which she would combine with massive shopping sprees.

The author contrasts the miserable poverty of the people of the Philippines with the glittering life of the fortunate few, which she admits she liked, in this gossipy, meaty expose.

Her firsthand description of the regime’s collapse and overthrow following Benigno Aquino’s assassination corroborates similar tales. Readers Digest Condensed Book. Photos not seen by PW (September 2)



Gen. Carlos P. Romulo (1899-1985), a Filipino war hero and passionate diplomat who signed the United Nations Charter in 1945, recreates the exhilarating atmosphere of those early days in this priceless memoir.

He successfully pushed to have the right of colonial countries to independence included in the Charter as a key representative for newly independent third-world nations.

Paperback Romulo: A Third World Soldier at the Un Book

Review of Books in The New York Times

Carlos P. Romulo, the first Asian president of the UN and retired foreign minister of the Philippines, chronicles the history of that organization in this fascinating book, from its founding in San Francisco in 1945, when he signed the charter, to his farewell address to the General Assembly in the fall of 1983.

The facts and dates in his tale, which are provided in the form of personal memories and impressions, have been meticulously reviewed and corroborated by his wife and co-author so that they integrate completely with the larger fabric of United Nations history.

This book is both a memoir by the author and a useful historical account of a pivotal time in world history. Readers interested in international diplomacy, East-West relations, or relations with Third World nations will undoubtedly find the volume to be of utmost interest.


This book is about grizzlies—and about Jim and Laurette Stanton who, for more than 30 years, lived in harmony with the big bears and who loved and respected the bears.

Why did they leave their life in the city behind? Did they find what they were looking for? Their story will tell you. A first-hand account of one couple’s life in the wilderness and their love of animals, Grizzly habits, and personalities.

Front Cover


Tributes to Beth Day Romulo

Sana said,

My heartfelt condolence to the bereaved family of Madame Beth Day Romulo. Rest in peace po with the loving embrace of our Lord. Amen..

Teresa said,


Gary said,

RIP Madame Beth Day Romulo. ✝️ Sympathy to the bereaved family

Josse said,

Condolence to the family. Rest in eternal peace Mam.



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