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    郵局裁員地圖蔡依林中國生肖高雄發票中獎五月天阿信IG法令紋統一發票
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    Central Election Commission 結果共39筆

  • Taiwan premier urges in-depth study on absentee voting law

    Premier Chen Chien-jen and Central Election Commission Chairman Li Chin-yung discuss the proposed changes to Taiwan’s voting laws, focusing on absentee voting and voting by mail. Chen emphasizes the importance of research to ensure citizen rights and election security, while Li raises concerns about potential foreign interference. The Democratic Progressive Party expresses skepticism, fearing loopholes for Chinese influence, while Li suggests starting with a referendum and implementing "transfer voting" as a reference for future studies. Li stresses the need to carefully consider electoral reforms to protect voting rights and secret balloting.
    2024/03/11 18:17
  • Taiwan to introduce nationwide referendum absentee voting

    The Executive Yuan of Taiwan has approved a draft bill for referendum absentee voting, allowing eligible voters to apply for absentee voting through a transfer voting system to protect their voting rights. The new law, in accordance with Article 25 of the amended Referendum Act, aims to facilitate voting for those unable to return to their place of registration due to various reasons. The Central Election Commission will implement the absentee voting method to ensure secrecy and fairness, with an application system open to all eligible voters until 60 days before the voting day. Additionally, an online application system will be established for voter convenience, including options for residents in remote areas to apply for transfer voting within the same county or city.
    2024/02/22 15:51
  • Taiwan’s CEC battles misinformation on TikTok

    The Central Election Commission (CEC) has filed 105 complaints with TikTok regarding false or misleading election-related content, with 10 made before the election and 95 following it. As of now, 54 of the posts have been taken down, and the cases are ongoing. TikTok has been circulating a substantial amount of inaccurate or untruthful audio-visual information related to the election. The CEC Vice Chairman, Chen Chao-chien, explained that candidates have the right to request the removal of deepfake videos under the Presidential and Vice Presidential Election and Recall Act, as well as the Public Officials Election and Recall Act. Online social platforms have also established contact channels with the CEC to prevent false or misleading election-related content, in line with their community principles and for the sake of fair elections. The CEC has declined to comment or respond on specific online platforms on a case-by-case basis.
    2024/01/22 18:37
  • Taiwan Premier Chen addresses election integrity concerns

    Taiwan Premier Chen Chien-jen addresses concerns over election integrity, stating that flaws in the electoral system do not undermine the legitimacy of poll results. Chen acknowledges public skepticism regarding irregular vote counts, but assures that errors have been rectified and had minimal impact on outcomes. He also warns against disinformation campaigns aimed at influencing Taiwan’s democratic process and urges the public to remain vigilant against false information. Chen emphasizes the importance of safeguarding Taiwan’s hard-earned democratic environment.
    2024/01/19 15:48
  • Taiwan’s CEC fights back against election fraud rumors

    The Central Election Commission (CEC) has called for a legal investigation into rumors of election fraud following the recent presidential and legislative elections in Taiwan. False messages about election corruption have been spreading online, with influencers like YouTuber Alisasa and Bit King being accused of defaming the CEC and election staff. The CEC has gathered evidence and held a press conference to address these rumors, emphasizing that the election had ended and that supervisors recommended by various parties oversaw the voting and counting process. The CEC urged the public not to spread rumors that could harm Taiwan’s democratic achievements and encouraged individuals with evidence to submit it to the relevant legal authorities. Fabricating and spreading false information carries legal consequences, and the CEC called on citizens to defend Taiwan’s democracy and resist election rumors.
    2024/01/17 17:59
  • President Tsai accused of illegal election day campaigning

    During Taiwan’s presidential and legislative elections, President Tsai Ing-wen faced criticism after her official LINE account displayed election slogans of Lai Ching-te from the Democratic Progressive Party, leading to accusations of illegal campaigning. The image was later removed from the account. This incident prompted online users to question the authority of the Central Election Commission (CEC) and suggest filing complaints against the president. The CEC had previously warned that campaigning on social media platforms like LINE and Facebook was prohibited on polling day, with violators facing penalties ranging from NT$100,000 to NT$1 million. Political parties, candidates, and their employees or agents could face even higher penalties of NT$200,000 to NT$2 million. The investigation into this alleged violation could have significant financial consequences.
    2024/01/13 14:20
  • CEC imposes ban on poll data discussion ahead of elections

    The Central Election Commission in Taiwan announces a comprehensive ban on publicizing, discussing, or referring to poll data in the lead-up to the General Election, aiming to ensure fairness and impartiality in the electoral process.
    2024/01/03 19:35
  • CEC confirms uninterrupted presidential debate broadcast

    The Taiwan Central Election Commission (CEC) responded to concerns about commercial interruptions during the presidential TV debate held on December 20. The CEC clarified that the entire event was broadcast without interruption and reaffirmed that Formosa Television (FTV) followed the law in broadcasting the debate. The CEC also addressed rumors circulating online, confirming that no irregularities were found in regards to ad insertions or candidate speech snippets. The full event was available for viewing on the official CEC website and Facebook page.
    2023/12/21 21:05
  • DPP, KMT, TPP secure ballot numbers in election draw

    The Kuomintang (KMT) and Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) sent their lead nominees, Han Kuo-yu and Huang Shan-shan, respectively, to draw lots for the party vote ballot order ahead of Taiwan’s 2024 legislative elections. Both candidates are seen as prominent contenders for Speaker and Deputy Speaker positions in the Legislative Yuan. The KMT aims to secure at least 12 seats, while the TPP hopes to obtain at least 10 seats. The Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) seeks to surpass its previous election result of 13 seats. In the draw, the DPP received ballot number 6, the New Power Party (NPP) got number 8, the KMT drew number 9, and the TPP was assigned number 12. The event saw moments of excitement, prompting a reminder to maintain order.
    2023/12/20 20:50
  • Party numbers drawn for Taiwan’s legislative elections

    The Central Election Commission (CEC) publicly held a party number drawing for the 11th legislative elections in Taiwan. The Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) secured the number 6 spot, the Kuomintang (KMT) got number 9, and the Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) drew number 12 for the at-large legislative seats. Prior to the draw, the TPP’s top legislator-at-large candidate and the KMT’s leading counterpart were seen exchanging pleasantries and handshakes. The CEC reviewed and approved the qualifications of the 16 participating parties before the public lottery. Out of 178 applicants, 177 individuals were confirmed to meet the requirements for legislative candidacy.
    2023/12/20 17:17
  • Taiwan gears up for first presidential policy forum

    Taipei is gearing up for the first official televised presidential policy presentation forums ahead of the 2024 presidential election. Candidates from the Kuomintang (KMT), Democratic Progressive Party (DPP), and Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) will have 30 minutes each to present their platforms in three rounds of 10 minutes. The forums, scheduled on December 20, 26, and 28, with an additional event for vice-presidential candidates on December 22, aim to provide a critical opportunity for the candidates to connect with voters and influence public opinion in the final weeks of the campaign. The presentations will be broadcast live on television and streamed on the Central Election Commission (CEC) website.
    2023/12/20 16:16
  • CEC clears DPP’s Hsiao of dual nationality claims

    The Central Election Commission (CEC) has denied media reports questioning the past nationality of Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) vice-presidential candidate Hsiao Bi-khim. The CEC requested verification from the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and the Ministry of the Interior regarding the nationality status of presidential candidates, and found no records of nationality restoration or naturalization for Hsiao. The CEC emphasized that all candidates met the legal requirements without holding foreign nationality, as determined by the Presidential and Vice Presidential Election and Recall Act. The doubts raised about Hsiao’s nationality were deemed beyond the CEC’s legal mandate, preventing further investigation.
    2023/12/16 16:49
  • Taiwan’s CEC draws ballot numbers for presidential race

    The Central Election Commission (CEC) held a draw to determine the candidate numbers for the ballots ahead of Taiwan’s presidential election. The Taiwan People’s Party (TPP)’s Ko Wen-je and Cynthia Wu drew number one, while the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP)’s Lai Ching-teh and Hsiao Bi-khim will be number two. The Kuomintang (KMT) duo Hou Yu-ih and Jaw Shaw-kong secured the number three spot. The lottery drew numbers in the order that parties registered for the election: DPP, TPP, then KMT. The official list of presidential and vice-presidential candidates will be announced on Dec. 15. Several televised policy presentations, a vice-presidential debate, and a presidential debate are scheduled leading up to the election.
    2023/12/11 17:12
  • TPP’s Wu coordinates asset disclosure for foreign spouse

    Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) vice presidential candidate Cynthia Wu’s campaign office has announced that they are working with the Central Election Commission (CEC) to handle the declaration of her foreign spouse’s assets. This is the first time a vice presidential candidate in Taiwan has a non-Taiwanese spouse. The registration process has faced challenges due to deadlines and complexity, resulting in some assets not being managed promptly. However, the campaign office assures the public that all matters will be handled in accordance with the law. Wu’s husband is Belgian lawyer Reinout van der Elst, and they celebrated their wedding in Europe in September.
    2023/12/07 10:53
  • Ko’s spouse clarifies sudden bank deposit hike

    Chen Pei-chi, spouse of Ko Wen-je, presidential candidate from the Taiwan People’s Party (TPP), explained in a Facebook post that the increase in their bank deposits was due to receiving NT$4.22 million from a public service pension after Ko’s term as Mayor of Taipei ended. This clarification came after concerns were raised regarding the rise in Ko’s bank deposits, as disclosed by the Central Election Commission (CEC). Chen, who has been responsible for Ko’s financial declarations for years, praised the user-friendliness of the Control Yuan’s property declaration system but noted that the process for fulfilling the CEC’s requirements was incompatible with the Control Yuan’s document handling. Chen meticulously calculated the savings and net value of funds, including residual payment insurance policies. The couple had paid approximately NT$700,000 in insurance premiums that year but did not explicitly list it in the commission’s financial report form due to a lack of specific fields. Chen expressed surprise at the deposit increase, considering Ko’s retirement and lack of salary income as chairman of the TPP. The family relied on Chen’s hospital income, and the discovery of the NT$4.22 million pension deposit was unexpected.
    2023/12/07 10:00
  • TPP defends Cynthia Wu’s asset declarations amid scrutiny

    Taipei (TVBS News) - Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) presidential candidate Ko Wen-je’s campaign chief of staff Vivian Huang has defended TPP vice-presidential candidate Cynthia Wu’s personal asset declarations, stating that they followed legal protocols. Huang emphasized the need for evidence if there are any suspicions regarding Wu’s declarations. This response comes after media personality Huang Yang-ming raised concerns about possible discrepancies in Wu’s asset declarations, suggesting that she neglected to report her spouse’s assets. Huang clarified that Wu’s declarations of assets last year were in strict adherence to legal requirements. The Central Election Commission (CEC) recently approved the qualifications of candidates for the upcoming presidential and vice-presidential elections, including those from the Kuomintang (KMT), Democratic Progressive Party (DPP), and TPP. The CEC also released the financial disclosures of the candidates, bringing scrutiny to Wu’s declarations. As the election draws near, transparency and integrity have become vital issues for voters.
    2023/12/06 14:48
  • MOI confirms all election candidates meet nationality rules

    The Ministry of the Interior has confirmed that all six candidates from the three presidential and vice-presidential teams meet the nationality requirements for the upcoming elections. The Central Election Commission is set to review the qualifications of the candidates, which is crucial amidst citizenship disputes involving the vice-presidential candidates of the Democratic Progressive Party and the Taiwan People’s Party. The announcement by the CEC is highly anticipated as it will address the legitimacy concerns and allow the candidates to proceed with their campaigns without legal challenges.
    2023/12/04 15:29
  • Taiwan’s CEC checks candidates’ nationality for election

    The Central Election Commission (CEC) has announced that all presidential and vice presidential candidates in Taiwan’s upcoming elections have submitted consent forms for nationality verification to the Ministry of Foreign Affairs. One candidate, Cynthia Wu of the Taiwan People’s Party (TPP), has come under scrutiny for allegedly retaining her U.S. citizenship. Lawmakers from the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) and the Kuomintang (KMT) have called on Wu to provide proof of her nationality status. The CEC aims to finalize the list of candidates by December 5 and announce the official roster on December 15. The DPP has nominated Lai Ching-te and Hsiao Bi-khim, while the TPP has put forward Ko Wen-je and Cynthia Wu. The KMT has endorsed Hou Yu-ih and Jaw Shaw-kong. The focus now shifts to transparency and eligibility, with citizenship concerns becoming a central issue in the political discourse. The CEC’s timeline allows for any issues to be resolved before the formal candidate list is published, ensuring a fair and democratic election process.
    2023/11/29 22:10
  • KMT’s Chu cites humiliation in failed TPP alliance talks

    Kuomintang (KMT) Chairman Eric Chu and presidential candidate Hou Yu-ih expressed feeling humiliated by the lack of genuine cooperation with the Taiwan People’s Party (TPP). Despite failed negotiations for an alliance, Hou and his vice-presidential running mate, Jaw Shaw-kong, registered as candidates with the Central Election Commission. Hou attempted to collaborate with TPP candidate Ko Wen-je, but Ko did not answer the call. Ko later apologized for criticizing a public meeting and expressed efforts to bridge cooperation between the KMT and TPP, but cited political philosophy differences. Hou reported that the KMT approached the TPP with sincerity but felt disrespected when former President Ma Ying-jeou was made to wait five hours. Despite challenges, Hou and his party maintained strong conviction and sincerity in cooperating with Ko, but a partnership could not be realized. Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) presidential candidate Lai Ching-te suggested that the breakdown indicated that the alliance was more about partisan and power-sharing concerns rather than the interests of the nation and its people.
    2023/11/25 10:57
  • Hou Yu-ih rallies party for 2024 election win

    Kuomintang (KMT) presidential candidate Hou Yu-ih vows to assemble a strong team for the 2024 elections, including 15 mayors, legislators, and village chiefs. The KMT aims to restore stability and prosperity amid concerns over national security and public demands for change. A meeting between Hou, Terry Gou, and Ko Wen-je to discuss opposition consolidation ends without agreement. KMT chairman Eric Chu shows support as the party’s at-large legislative candidates register with the Central Election Commission. Former Kaohsiung mayor Han Kuo-yu calls for KMT legislators to address the nation’s needs, question policies, and fight against corruption.
    2023/11/24 12:23
  • Ko Wen-je stands firm as TPP’s candidate for 2024 election

    In a Facebook announcement, Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) candidate Ko Wen-je’s campaign manager Vivian Huang confirmed that Ko will persist as the TPP’s presidential candidate in Taiwan’s 2024 election. Huang had earlier represented the campaign at the Central Election Commission (CEC) to obtain the necessary forms. Ko’s rival candidate, Hou Yu-ih of the Kuomintang (KMT), proposed that both parties publicly review nine opinion polls and broadcast the process live, but Huang dismissed the idea, asserting that the scientific data would not change. Huang emphasized that Ko intended to run as the TPP nominee, even without a formal partnership with the KMT. Ko’s campaign spokesman, Austin Tai, reiterated the unwavering nature of Ko’s candidacy and clarified his current status in the race. While Ko plans to hold campaign meetings with his staff on Thursday, he has no intention of registering at the CEC on that day. Despite the ongoing election fervor, Ko Wen-je remains a steadfast figure in Taiwan’s dynamic political landscape, determined to contest the presidency, whether or not he receives broader coalition support.
    2023/11/23 12:42
  • Gou’s running mate Lai Pei-hsia picks up election form

    Lai Pei-hsia, running mate of independent candidate Terry Gou, visited the CEC to collect election forms, amidst growing speculation about Gou’s potential political alliances and election strategy.
    2023/11/22 20:22
  • Lai Ching-te rebuffs China’s criticism in Time interview

    Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) candidate Lai Ching-te emphasizes his political standpoint in a Time magazine interview after registering with the Central Election Commission (CEC) alongside running mate Hsiao Bi-khim, becoming the first confirmed party pair for the 2024 presidential election. The interview coincided with the Taiwan Affairs Office (TAO) of China’s Central Committee harshly criticizing the DPP candidates, accusing them of advocating for "independence upon independence." Lai dismisses China’s criticisms, highlighting that Chinese officials lack experience with a national transition to democracy. He underscores the differing national visions of the opposition party Kuomintang (KMT) and the DPP, asserting the DPP’s firm commitment to safeguarding Taiwan’s sovereignty and rejecting China’s attempts at unification. During the registration, Lai and Hsiao, who have differing preferences for pets, wear badges featuring painted animal figures, symbolizing their unique cooperation. Supporters enthusiastically witness this exciting moment, demonstrating their enthusiasm for the upcoming election race.
    2023/11/22 20:02
  • DPP candidates register for 2024 presidential election

    Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) presidential and vice-presidential candidates Lai Ching-te and Hsiao Bi-khim registered for Taiwan’s 2024 national election with the Central Election Commission. They wore badges featuring cartoon depictions of a cat and a dog, symbolizing their representative animals. Lai’s campaign design incorporates a baseball theme and an animation series featuring his dog, while Hsiao, a well-known "cat person," often compares her diplomatic skills to a cat’s charm. The slogan "pick the right people, follow the right path" emphasizes their commitment to jointly shaping Taiwan’s future.
    2023/11/22 19:43
  • Lai Ching-te and Hsiao Bi-khim register for 2024 polls

    DPP’s Lai Ching-te and Hsiao Bi-khim have officially registered for the 2024 presidential election at Taiwan’s Central Election Commission. Get the latest updates on their campaign.
    2023/11/21 17:04
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