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    Taiwanese workers 結果共20筆

  • ’Quiet vacationing’ emerges as a trend among remote workers

    Discover how "quiet vacationing" is shaping the future of work among Gen Z and millennials in the U.S., a trend emerging from the rise of remote work. Learn about its impact on productivity and the call for a healthier work-life balance.
    2024/06/24 15:50
  • Civic groups demand rights for Taiwan’s migrant workers

    Explore the efforts of civic groups in Taiwan advocating for the rights of new immigrants, including migrant workers. They seek legal reforms to ensure equality and protection.
    2024/06/19 16:41
  • Over 153,000 Taiwanese workers earn below NT$30K monthly

    Discover the stark wage disparities in Taiwan’s workforce, as a Ministry of Labor report reveals over 153,288 workers earn less than NT$30,000 monthly, highlighting the economic challenges faced by low-wage workers.
    2024/05/31 14:06
  • Labor shortages prompt overtime work in Taiwan’s industries

    Discover how the global economic recovery and labor shortages are leading to increased overtime work in Taiwan’s manufacturing and industrial sectors, impacting workers’ preferences and job market dynamics.
    2024/04/11 17:28
  • Labor shortage in Japan opens doors for Taiwanese talent

    Explore how Japan’s labor shortage crisis is being tackled through the recruitment of foreign talent, the introduction of the J-Skip visa, and the importance of adapting to Japanese corporate culture.
    2024/03/25 17:23
  • MOL finalizes MOU exchange, set to address labor shortages

    Minister of Labor Hsu Ming-chun confirms completion of MOU exchange process with India, introducing migrant workers to various industries in Taiwan. Details of the initiative and discussions with India outlined.
    2024/03/06 11:43
  • About 90% of workers to continue red envelope tradition

    A recent survey reveals that 90% of Taiwanese employees plan to give out red envelopes for the Lunar New Year, with an average amount of NT$11,292. The survey also shows that workers plan to spend an average of NT$31,093 during the seven-day holiday, contributing NT$288.7 billion to the economy. Popular activities include getting together with friends and family, visiting hometown, resting at home, paying visits to friends and relatives’ households, and watching television or DVDs at home. Other activities include praying at temples, making travel arrangements, gaming, job hunting online, and shopping. Compared to the Year of the Rabbit in 2023, 49.7% of respondents said their red envelope budget would remain the same, 26.8% said it would be more, and 23.5% said it would be less. Additionally, 64% of workers plan to give gifts during the New Year, with an average gift budget of NT$4,977.
    2024/02/06 09:00
  • Workers anticipate year-end bonuses as Lunar New Year nears

    As the Lunar New Year approaches, Taiwanese employees await their year-end bonuses, a significant indicator of corporate success and economic health. The bonuses, reflecting the highest salaries in eight years, vary across industries, with a focus on financial planning and investment.
    2024/02/02 17:00
  • 71% of Taiwan workers anticipate year-end bonus

    According to a recent survey by Yes123 job bank, 71% of Taiwanese workers expect to receive a year-end bonus, with 21.1% predicting a larger payout compared to last year. Dissatisfaction with bonus amounts could lead 64.2% of office workers to consider resigning. However, 70.9% of employees anticipate receiving their 2023 bonus before the 2024 Lunar New Year holiday, which is a five-year high. Reasons for not expecting a bonus include company profit declines (15.8%), non-full-time employment status (5.2%), insufficient tenure (4.7%), and personal performance (3.4%). Among those expecting a bonus, 18.6% believe they will receive less than last year, while 60.3% expect a similar amount. The main intended uses for the bonuses are savings (45.5%), honoring parents (43.2%), loan payments (40.5%), handing out red envelopes (39.3%), and investing (31.4%). Workers believe that the ideal distribution of bonuses should be proportionate to personal performance (41.9%), equitable for all employees (32.6%), or tied to company profit (25.5%). Factors that could impact the size of year-end bonuses include company profits (69.2%), personal performance (52.3%), moods of bosses or major shareholders (51.4%), years of service (50.4%), job rank (26.7%), and relationships with bosses or supervisors (25.5%).
    2023/12/20 15:25
  • Lai warns of job loss as Chinese students enter Taiwan

    DPP presidential candidate Lai Ching-te criticizes KMT rival Hou Yu-ih for advocating the employment of Chinese students in Taiwan, claiming it would take away job opportunities from Taiwanese youths. Lai expresses concerns about the impact of the Cross-Strait Service Trade Agreement (CSSTA) with China, stating that it allows Chinese nationals to compete with local vendors in the service industry. The crowd fears that increased competition from Chinese workers could harm their businesses and livelihoods. Lai emphasizes President Tsai Ing-wen’s efforts to reduce reliance on the Chinese market and highlights China’s high youth unemployment rate, cautioning that opening borders to students from China could worsen job scarcity for young people in Taiwan.
    2023/12/07 19:49
  • Taiwan cuts 2023 GDP growth to 1.42%, lowest in 14 years

    Taiwan’s 2023 GDP growth forecast has been lowered to 1.42%, the lowest in 14 years, due to weaker exports and private investment. Year-end bonuses for Taiwanese workers have also been affected, with the average amount shrinking to 1.08 months’ worth of salary, hitting a 10-year low. The financial industry leads in bonus payouts with an average of 1.83 months’ salary, followed by the semiconductor industry at 1.38 months. The healthcare services industry averages just 0.97 months of salary, while the accommodations and food services sector lags further behind at only 0.59 months. Despite the downward revision, the DGBAS remains optimistic for 2024, forecasting a GDP growth rate rebound to 3.35%. However, challenges such as the Ukraine-Russia war, the Israel-Palestine conflict, and ongoing inflation may pose risks to the global economy. Looking ahead to 2024, local job banks predict pay increases in 47.5% of companies, with an average salary hike of 3.2%, slightly lower than in 2023. Experts caution that Taiwan’s economic recovery may not be as swift as hoped.
    2023/11/29 16:04
  • Premier lauds Hsiao Bi-khim’s achievements in Washington

    Premier Chen Chien-jen praises the performance of Hsiao Bi-khim, Taiwan’s representative to the U.S., emphasizing her recognized contributions by both American and Taiwanese authorities. Chen commends Hsiao’s collaboration with Democratic Progressive Party’s presidential candidate Lai Ching-te, which has led to significant progress in Taiwan-U.S. relations. Former U.S. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi publicly praised Hsiao’s outstanding performance. Chen believes Hsiao is a suitable candidate for the upcoming elections and will respect the party’s decision on her successor. In response to the recent protest march by medical personnel, Chen assures that the government deeply cares about the rights and interests of healthcare workers and is willing to engage in dialogue. The establishment of a regular communication channel has been agreed upon, and discussions on the demands of medical personnel are underway to provide better rights protection and a safer working environment.
    2023/11/20 17:48
  • Ko Wen-je outlines cultural initiatives for ethnic groups

    Presidential candidate Ko Wen-je of the Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) has proposed several cultural initiatives to strengthen the rights of various ethnic groups in Taiwan. He emphasized that Taiwan’s composition is primarily a result of self-identification among different groups, with 67% identifying as Fujianese, 19% as Hakka, 5% from various Chinese provinces, 2% indigenous Taiwanese, and 8% as "new residents" including migrant workers, professionals, new immigrants, second-generation immigrants, and foreign university students. Ko advocated for Taiwan to become a melting pot for diverse ethnic groups and proposed a law against ethnic discrimination. Specifically addressing the Hakka community, he unveiled proposals to preserve Hakka culture and position Taiwan as a global hub for Hakka society. Ko also presented policies to support Taiwan’s indigenous populations, including granting more rights and establishing tribal self-governance councils.
    2023/11/16 17:07
  • Premier announces plans to increase salaries in healthcare

    The Taiwanese government plans to allocate at least NT$20 billion next year to raise the salaries of healthcare workers in response to recent protests by medical professionals. Premier Chen Chien-jen advocates for increased respect, appreciation, and compensation for frontline staff, stating that a health insurance system should not be built on the "sweat and tears" of healthcare professionals. Discussions are underway with President Tsai Ing-wen, National Health Insurance Administration Director-General Shih Chung-liang, and Health Minister Hsueh Jui-yuan on methods to enhance salaries through health insurance and public budget funds. The financial assistance will be directed at healthcare personnel excluding doctors, with specific details of the plan still under discussion. The Ministry of Health and Welfare has highlighted the global shortage of healthcare workers as a significant concern, and with COVID-19 still a threat, the government aims to increase healthcare investment and address the welfare of those on the medical frontline.
    2023/11/13 11:59
  • Premier Chen announces NT$20B healthcare worker subsidy

    The Taiwanese government plans to allocate at least NT$20 billion in 2024 to subsidize healthcare workers’ salaries, according to Premier Chen Chien-jen. The aim is to ensure that the health insurance system is not built on the sweat and tears of medical staff. Chen emphasized the need for healthcare workers to be respected, appreciated, and adequately compensated within the healthcare system. President Tsai Ing-wen, Minister of Health and Welfare Hsueh Jui-yuan, and National Health Insurance Administration Director Shi Chong-liang have held discussions on enhancing medical personnel’s salaries through health insurance and public budget. The proposed funds will be budgeted from public expenditures, although the details are still being planned. The budget for fiscal year 2024 has been submitted to the Legislative Yuan, and if approved, the new subsidies will officially roll out the following year. The specific manner and target of the subsidies are still being formulated.
    2023/11/12 15:10
  • Young Taiwanese job seekers prioritize work-life balance

    Young Taiwanese job seekers are prioritizing work-life balance and flexibility, making it difficult for traditional industries to attract talent. Experts believe that the growing role of AI may lead to structural changes within the manufacturing sector, necessitating the development of new skill sets among workers to remain competitive.
    2023/11/08 17:01
  • Woman wanted for scamming Taiwanese in Australia

    The Taipei Economic and Cultural Office in Australia has alerted Australian law enforcement agencies to help apprehend a Taiwanese con artist. The fraudster, identified as a woman named Yang, has defrauded several Taiwanese citizens of approximately NT$20 million. Yang, who is on the wanted list, fled from Singapore to Australia and has been hiding in various states. She has used multiple aliases and previously targeted Taiwanese holiday workers in Australian meat processing factories, promising to help them obtain Permanent Residencies through "visa laundering." Recently, she has posed as an immigration consultant in LINE group chats and defrauded Taiwanese individuals through investment migration schemes. Authorities are urging the public to use legal immigration channels and remain vigilant against this wanted scam artist.
    2023/10/25 16:21
  • Job bank survey unveils widespread workplace bullying

    Discover the shocking prevalence of workplace bullying as a recent survey from a Taiwanese job bank reveals over 80% of workers have been affected
    2023/08/31 19:06
  • Taiwan targets int’l students’ retention to bridge labor gap

    The Taiwanese government plans to lower the requirements for international students to obtain permanent residency after graduation, aiming to attract more skilled foreign workers to address the labor shortage.
    2023/07/11 19:54
  • Taiwanese workers embrace voluntary contributions to pension

    According to recent data from the Bureau of Labor Insurance, approximately 13.5% of Taiwan’s workforce, which amounts to over one million workers, voluntarily contributed to their pension accounts in March. 
    2023/05/24 17:37
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