Suzanne, is right. Just a minor correction, DNP actually is a relatively new degree in the US and the letters stand for "Doctor of Nursing Practice". It is a degree that is currently available in a few schools in the US (for a list of schools offering this degree, see http://www.aacn.nche.edu/DNP/DNPProgramList.htm
). It is being proposed as an entry-level degree for nurses in advanced practice including NP's, CNS', CNM's, and CRNA's by year 2015. It is being touted as a terminal degree for nurses interested in clinical practice as opposed to those who wish to obtain a PhD for research or academia. However, at the current time, most programs are designed for MSN educated advanced practice nurses who wish to obtain a doctoral level of education without having to go through a PhD. There are a few that admits students with BSN (Case Western, Columbia).
With that being said, your best bet as a foreign-educated BSN grad for getting into an NP training program in the US is to pass the NCLEX, acquire US RN experience, take the GRE and obtain decent scores, take TOEFL, and possibly CGFNS. Your school TOR needs to be evaluated by CES as well. Those are typically the requirements for NP program admission.
In regards to your question about DNP grads who obtained their BSN in the Philippines, there is probably just very few since the programs are new. There actually aren't many graduates of DNP programs at the current time anyway. However, I am a BSN grad from the Philippines who is now an NP through an MSN program here in the US. I had to go through all the requirements I mentioned above to be admitted to the program. US grads just needed the NCLEX, US RN experience, GRE, and official TOR.