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  • Premier urges calm amid Taiwan fishing vessel detention

    Discover the latest on the detention of the Taiwanese fishing vessel Dah Jihn Maan No. 88 by Chinese authorities and Premier Cho Jung-tai’s call for calm and diplomacy amidst ongoing negotiations for the crew’s release.
    2024/07/05 14:11
  • Ma Ying-jeou Foundation director slams President’s semantics

    Explore the latest critique by Ma Ying-jeou Culture and Education Foundation’s Director Hsiao Hsu-tsen on President Lai Ching-te’s comments about the Beijing-Taipei relationship, calling for clarity over semantics.
    2024/06/14 16:07
  • China to suspend tariff benefits for 134 Taiwanese products

    Discover the latest on China’s suspension of preferential tariff rates for 134 Taiwanese products starting June 15, escalating cross-strait tensions. Learn about the economic and political implications of this significant shift.
    2024/05/31 13:03
  • China criticizes Taiwan president’s inauguration speech

    Discover the latest on cross-strait tensions as China’s Taiwan Affairs Office criticizes Taiwan President Lai’s inaugural speech, calling it a "Taiwan independence manifesto" and warning of severe consequences.
    2024/05/29 16:31
  • Former president warns of risks in Taiwan-China relations

    Explore the latest on cross-strait relations as former President Ma Ying-jeou criticizes President Lai’s stance, advocating for peace and dialogue based on a shared Chinese identity.
    2024/05/21 14:55
  • Path to reconciliation outlined in 2nd Ma-Xi meeting: Huang

    This article delves into the nuanced political dynamics of the recent Beijing-Ma Xi meeting, focusing on the "1992 Consensus" and the opposition to Taiwan independence as central themes. It examines the implications of these discussions for cross-strait relations, the role of political ambiguity in facilitating dialogue, and the broader quest for peace and stability in the region.
    2024/04/13 15:31
  • Ma Ying-jeou meets Xi Jinping in Beijing after 9 years

    The historic meeting between Taiwan’s former President Ma Ying-jeou and Chinese leader Xi Jinping in Beijing highlights efforts towards peaceful cross-strait relations and opposition to Taiwan’s independence.
    2024/04/10 17:34
  • Ma’s China visit: Meeting with Xi unconfirmed

    Former Taiwan President Ma Ying-jeou’s 11-day visit to China sparks speculation of a meeting with Xi Jinping, as TAO announces arrangements but remains non-committal. Zhu Fenglian praises Ma’s adherence to the "One China policy" and his efforts in promoting cross-strait youth exchanges, criticizing Taiwan’s DPP for hindering these interactions.
    2024/04/10 13:21
  • Ma Ying-jeou meets Beijing official, stresses 1992 Consensus

    Former President Ma Ying-jeou met with Beijing Party Secretary Yin Li, emphasizing the importance of the 1992 Consensus for cross-strait relations. Ma noted the benefits of past agreements and expressed hope for continued exchanges. He also visited historical sites in Beijing and stressed the resilience of Chinese culture.
    2024/04/09 14:00
  • Sean Lien backs Ma Ying-jeou’s China visit amid tensions

    Sean Lien, Vice Chairman of the Kuomintang (KMT), praises former President Ma Ying-jeou’s visit to China for the sake of Taiwan’s future and security. The potential second "Ma-Xi" meeting is seen as crucial for cross-strait communication amid strained relations. Concerns over impact on KMT’s electoral prospects are raised, but Lien stresses the importance of peaceful coexistence and mutual respect based on the 1992 Consensus.
    2024/04/02 14:23
  • Ma Ying-jeou advocates for peaceful cross-strait relations

    Former President Ma Ying-jeou stresses the importance of peaceful cross-strait relations during a meeting with Song Tao, Director of the Taiwan Affairs Office in China. Ma emphasizes the benefits for both sides and the shared history and culture of the Chinese nation. He highlights the significance of the "1992 Consensus" and opposition to "Taiwan independence" as key elements for cross-strait progress. Ma underscores the mainstream support in Taiwanese society for peaceful relations, as evidenced by recent election results and public opinion polls.
    2024/04/02 10:48
  • Ma meets with China’s TAO Director in historic visit

    Former President Ma Ying-jeou met with Song Tao, Director of the Taiwan Affairs Office, in Shenzhen, emphasizing cross-strait relations and the 1992 Consensus. The meeting was followed by a drone show, showcasing ongoing dialogue and cultural exchange between Taiwan and China.
    2024/04/02 10:47
  • Former president Ma’s trip to China sparks debate

    Former President Ma Ying-jeou’s second trip to China draws criticism from DPP caucus whip Rosalia Wu over his support for the 1992 Consensus. Wu questions Ma’s representation of Taiwan’s sovereignty and public sentiment, cautioning him to avoid turning his trip into a fool’s errand.
    2024/04/01 14:18
  • TAO welcomes Ma Ying-jeou’s visit to China

    Taiwan Affairs Office spokesman Chen Binhua welcomes former Taiwanese President Ma Ying-jeou’s upcoming visit to mainland China, promising necessary arrangements. The potential for a second "Ma-Xi meeting" remains unconfirmed, as Chen emphasizes the importance of adhering to the "1992 Consensus" and opposing "Taiwan Independence" for peaceful cross-strait relations. Ma’s visit, scheduled for April, follows his historic 2023 trip, marking the first visit by a former Republic of China President since 1949.
    2024/03/27 13:55
  • China’s Premier sets economic, diplomatic goals at NPC

    The 14th National People’s Congress in Beijing saw Premier Li Qiang deliver his first government work report, emphasizing the "One China" principle and opposing "Taiwan independence." The report highlighted progress in military and national defense construction, with no press conference held this year. Plans include boosting employment opportunities and achieving 5% GDP growth. Last year, China’s economy showed recovery with a 5.2% GDP increase.
    2024/03/05 14:47
  • KMT reaffirms cross-strait dialogue commitment amid tensions

    Andrew Hsia, vice chairman of the Kuomintang (KMT) party, emphasizes promoting cross-strait exchanges and dialogue to prevent misunderstandings during a meeting with Song Tao, head of China’s Taiwan Affairs Office (TAO). The discussion at the Fairmont Peace Hotel in Shanghai addresses recent tensions, highlighting the KMT’s stance on the "1992 Consensus" and opposition to "Taiwan Independence." Both parties stress the importance of restraint to maintain peace and mutual trust in cross-strait relations.
    2024/03/01 10:51
  • China sets 1992 Consensus as prerequisite for Taiwan talks

    China’s Taiwan Affairs Office (TAO) spokesperson, Chen Binhua, insists that cross-strait communication can only proceed based on the 1992 Consensus, which upholds the principle of one China. President-elect Lai Ching-te of the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) has called for dialogue instead of confrontation, emphasizing that cross-strait exchanges can minimize risks and achieve peace. However, TAO argues that the DPP’s insistence on Taiwanese independence hinders interactions with China. Professor Kuo Yu-jen of National Sun Yat-sen University (NSYSU) criticizes the KMT candidate’s acceptance of the 1992 Consensus but rejection of "one country, two systems" as naive and dangerous. Kuo highlights that the One China principle places Taiwan at a disadvantage in negotiations.
    2024/01/17 16:42
  • Report: Hou Yu-ih’s victory could ease Taiwan-China tensions

    If Kuomintang (KMT) candidate Hou Yu-ih wins the election, Taiwan’s political and economic situation could undergo significant changes, potentially easing tensions with China, according to a report by Nikkei Asia. Hou, a former police officer, has risen quickly in the political scene and is seen as a "law and order" poster child. Many Taiwanese voters are tired of President Tsai Ing-wen’s eight-year reign, especially regarding the increasing threat from China and slowing economic growth. Hou frames the election as a choice between peace and war, emphasizing the need to maintain good cross-strait relations. He accepts the 1992 Consensus and promises to restart the Cross-Strait Service Trade Agreement (CSSTA). Additionally, Hou advocates for a tough stance against crime and opposes the abolition of the death penalty, vowing to execute capital punishment if elected.
    2024/01/06 16:09
  • Cynthia Wu sheds ’Princess’ label, eyes Taiwan’s work reform

    Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) vice-presidential candidate Cynthia Wu aims to tackle societal issues and improve Taiwan’s working environment. In an interview with Deutsche Welle, Wu characterizes the cooperation between Kuomintang (KMT) and China as too close, while the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) is overly confrontational. She believes the "1992 consensus" needs updating and suggests that China propose a new treaty to foster dialogue. Wu acknowledges her privileged background and welcomes the nickname "Princess" given by the media. She emphasizes her attention to economically vulnerable populations, drawing on her work experience in London and business travels in Asia, Brazil, India, and Kenya. Wu was chosen as the primary election partner by party chairperson Ko Wen-je for her business background and international investment experience.
    2024/01/04 14:57
  • KMT candidate challenges Tsai’s stance on "One China" policy

    Kuomintang (KMT) vice presidential candidate Jaw Shaw-kong criticizes President Tsai Ing-wen’s acceptance of Chinese President Xi Jinping’s statements, arguing that the "One China" concept in the 1992 Consensus refers to the Republic of China and not the People’s Republic of China. Jaw emphasizes that "One China" is the Republic of China, which predates the People’s Republic of China by 38 years and highlights its status as Asia’s first democratic republic. He rebuts claims that the KMT’s agreement to the 1992 Consensus poses dangers to Taiwan, stating that the consensus is meant to end the argument and focus on individual duties. Jaw also argues that Tsai’s actions depict a pro-independence stance, despite her verbal denial.
    2024/01/02 14:12
  • Lai Ching-te slams KMT’s outdated policies in 2024 debate

    In this story, Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) presidential nominee Lai Ching-te criticizes the outdated policy views of Kuomintang’s (KMT) presidential candidate, Hou Yu-ih, during a presidential debate. Lai emphasizes the need for abandoning outdated policies and upgrading past efforts to comprehend and master the rapidly changing world. He outlines his policy principles, including boosting national projects, enhancing defense, economic and democratic ties, and maintaining dignified, equal cooperation with China. Lai believes that the 2024 presidential election will determine whether Taiwan aligns with democracies or authoritarian entities, and he highlights that voting for him and his running mate Hsiao Bi-khim is the only option to continue collaborating with democratic allies.
    2023/12/30 19:17
  • Hou Yu-ih reiterates Taiwan independence opposition

    Kuomintang’s presidential candidate Hou Yu-ih expressed his opposition to Taiwan’s independence and support for democratic freedom, rejecting "one country, two systems." During a debate, he criticized Democratic Progressive Party’s candidate Lai Ching-te for his vague policy toward China and questioned his remarks about sharing bubble tea with China’s president Xi Jinping. Hou emphasized that any consensus between Taiwan and China should be based on Taiwan’s Constitution and the basic cross-strait framework, clarifying that the 1992 Consensus does not imply recognition of "one country, two systems." He emphasized that the future of Taiwan should be decided by its 23 million citizens, engaging in dialogue under the constitutional framework to reduce risks. Hou also advocated for the development of Taiwan’s self-defense capabilities to maintain peace and suggested that cross-strait exchanges should start from the civil sector before moving to official government interactions to minimize risks.
    2023/12/30 16:38
  • TAO urges Taiwan to uphold peace, reject independence

    The Taiwan Affairs Office (TAO) spokesperson, Chen Binhua, emphasized the importance of peace and stability across the Taiwan Strait during a press conference. Chen suggested that if Taiwan adhered to the 1992 Consensus and opposed independence, cross-strait relations could return to a peaceful track. He called for both sides of the Strait to work together to uphold peace and stability for cross-strait prosperity. Chen’s statement aligns with recent remarks by Kuomintang’s (KMT) presidential candidate, Hou Yu-ih, who pledged to improve cross-strait relations through discussions and collaborations. Chen also criticized the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) for promoting Taiwan’s independence, refusing to acknowledge the 1992 Consensus, and colluding with foreign forces. He argued that these actions have caused tension and made Taiwan a source of instability in the region.
    2023/12/27 14:31
  • China’s TAO announces resumption of Taiwan grouper imports

    China’s Taiwan Affairs Office (TAO) spokesperson, Zhu Fenglian, announced that the General Administration of Customs of the People’s Republic of China will resume imports of Taiwan groupers from certified and registered fish farms. This comes after China halted imports of the fish on June 13, 2022, due to the detection of banned substances. Zhu praised the Taiwanese grouper industry for taking effective measures to improve the safety of groupers during this period. She specifically highlighted the guidance provided by Su Ching-chuan, the policy committee vice chair of the Kuomintang (KMT), and Huang Yi-cheng, head of the Taiwan Cross-Strait Agricultural and Fishery Exchange Development Investment Association. The TAO emphasized that as long as Taiwan adheres to the 1992 Consensus and opposes independence, mainland China and Taiwan will be considered one family.
    2023/12/22 16:15
  • Scholars predict halt to ECFA amid suspended tariff cuts

    China has announced the suspension of preferential tariffs on certain products under the Economic Cooperation Framework Agreement (ECFA), potentially impacting cross-strait trade. Li Zhenguang, deputy dean of the Taiwan Research Institute at Beijing Union University, suggests that this move could lead to the complete termination of the ECFA, creating uncertainty for the future. Tang Yonghong, deputy director of the Taiwan Research Center at Xiamen University, considers the suspension to be moderate and emphasizes that China will respond with corresponding measures if Taiwan imposes trade bans or limitations. The development of cross-strait trade is contingent on the relationship between the two sides, with trade being affected if relations become confrontational. China’s suspension of tariff concessions for 12 imported items is seen as a warning to Taiwan in defense of the "1992 Consensus," indicating China’s unwavering stance on cross-strait relations.
    2023/12/21 21:36
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