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  • Taichung MRT ramps up security after stabbing incident

    Discover how Taichung City Police Department is enhancing MRT security with 112 officers patrolling daily after a stabbing incident, aiming to ensure passenger safety and restore confidence in public transit.
    2024/05/23 16:22
  • Kaohsiung police boost MRT security after metro attack

    Discover how Kaohsiung police are enhancing MRT security with over 100 officers deployed daily following a violent incident, aiming to ensure commuter safety and restore confidence.
    2024/05/22 17:20
  • Official addresses public transport safety after TMRT attack

    Explore the latest on Taiwan’s public transportation safety concerns following a stabbing on the Taichung Metro. Officials address security measures and the call for increased police presence.
    2024/05/22 14:03
  • Passengers subdue attacker on Taichung City Hall MRT

    Discover the details of a sudden knife attack on a Taichung MRT train that left two passengers injured and prompted a temporary service suspension. Learn about the rapid response from passengers and the aftermath.
    2024/05/21 17:57
  • 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
  • DPP confronts social media struggles in post-election review

    The Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) faces challenges breaking through the digital echo chamber, particularly on TikTok, post-2024 election. Vice President-elect Lai Ching-te aims to enhance the party’s social media presence, recognizing its importance in shaping public discourse. Despite concerns about TikTok’s security, the DPP is contemplating a presence on the platform amidst struggles to gain followers and counter misinformation. Efforts to establish a foothold on TikTok have been unsuccessful, revealing difficulties in navigating the algorithm-driven landscape. Comparison with Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) chairman Ko Wen-je’s social media success underscores the DPP’s need to improve efficiency in online engagement strategies.
    2024/03/12 11:55
  • Taiwan delays digital ID rollout pending data safety agency

    Premier Chen Chien-jen announces postponement of decisions on digital national ID cards amid personal data protection concerns. Plans for new system halted in 2021 due to security worries, with suppliers seeking compensation. Settlement limited to NT$280 million, drawing public criticism. Government to establish Personal Data Protection Commission for oversight. Future reconsideration of new-style ID cards pending commission’s establishment.
    2024/03/05 16:20
  • Taiwan’s failed digital ID project costs taxpayers NT$280M

    Vice President Lai Ching-te’s failed digital ID card policy during his tenure as Premier resulted in a NT$280 million payout to suppliers, to be absorbed by taxpayers. Despite efforts to replace traditional ID cards with digital ones in 2021, security concerns halted implementation, leading to supplier compensation demands exceeding NT$1 billion. After six rounds of mediation, an agreement was reached to limit the payout. The incident has raised questions about accountability as Lai transitions to the presidency.
    2024/03/04 16:42
  • Taoyuan Mayor gifts lucky bags for New Year festivities

    Taoyuan Mayor Simon Chang distributed "Year of the Dragon" lucky bags at the city hall on the final working day before the Lunar New Year. The bags featured a dragon enfolded in peach blossoms, symbolizing prosperity and good fortune. Each bag contained a one-dollar coin bundled with a red cord, believed to ward off evil and disasters. The lucky bags were labeled "Dragon’s Peace" and represented gathering wealth, good luck, and auspiciousness. Mayor Chang shared the bags with city hall staff, janitors, security guards, and the public passing by for business.
    2024/02/07 16:21
  • Taiwan monitors Chinese aircraft and balloons near strait

    Taiwan’s National Defense Ministry (MND) reported the detection of four Chinese aircraft and six Chinese balloons in the vicinity of the Taiwan Strait within a 24-hour period. The balloons were found soaring between 15,000 and 27,000 feet, with one detected just 57 nautical miles west of Keelung City. The MND also identified activities involving four Communist vessels in the Taiwan Strait. The Republic of China Armed Forces closely monitored and responded to these activities using mission aircraft, ships, and shore-based missile systems. The military emphasized the constantly changing threat landscape faced by Taiwan, with China’s cognition warfare accompanying its military actions to affect Taiwan’s security. Continual refinement of public announcements is seen as imperative to avoid enemy influence.
    2024/01/22 14:42
  • Premier vows precision in tackling TikTok misinformation

    The Taiwanese government, led by Premier Chen Chien-jen, has emphasized its commitment to handling issues with the social media platform TikTok with precision. The government aims to address potential misinformation on social platforms to enhance public literacy and has warned of legal sanctions for spreading false information. The Ministry of Justice Investigation Bureau recently established a Cognitive Warfare Research Center, which has raised concerns about potential infringements on freedom of speech. Chen highlighted the use of TikTok in advancing cognitive warfare efforts in some countries and the need for stricter government scrutiny. Taiwan has already banned the use of TikTok in government sectors since 2020. Chen argued that autocratic nations often exploit democratic societies’ free speech to influence elections through social media. He reiterated Taiwan’s status as a free and democratic country ruled by law, emphasizing the government’s responsibility to protect freedom of speech. Chen also highlighted the threats posed by spreading false or misinformation to reputation, health, privacy, societal stability, and national security. He called on democracies worldwide to approach this issue with caution.
    2024/01/19 16:24
  • DPP grapples with TikTok dilemma: To ban or not to ban

    The Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) Secretary-General Hsu Li-ming expressed concern over the use of TikTok, stating that it is a difficult issue that the party cannot ban or use. He suggested that the party should consider strengthening its presence on alternative new media platforms like YouTube and Instagram for better public engagement. These comments were made during the party’s first central meeting after the recent presidential and legislative elections. Another party member, Hsu Shu-hua, acknowledged the DPP’s lack of engagement with young people and technology, including popular trends on TikTok, but argued against a ban, stating that it would be ineffective and that the issue should be confronted directly. Party member Wang Ting-yu recommended treating TikTok as a matter of national security and studying how Western countries have dealt with the platform. Legislator Hsu Chih-chieh echoed this sentiment, pointing out that democratic nations like the U.S. and the UK have imposed certain restrictions on TikTok. He urged Taiwan to take more precautions and learn from the policies of other democratic countries to safeguard itself against informational warfare. Secretary-General Hsu Li-ming emphasized the importance of dialogue and cooperation with civil society groups and the effective use of online platforms like Instagram, short videos, and TikTok, urging these actions to be taken now and not just during elections.
    2024/01/18 10:21
  • KMT vows to uphold legislative integrity

    The Kuomintang (KMT) responds to proposals from the Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) regarding future operations in the new legislature, promising to respect the opinions of the Legislative Yuan party groups. As the majority in parliament, the KMT pledges to provide vigorous oversight and advance the issues agreed upon in the cross-party meeting with the TPP on October 30th last year. Agreed matters include peace and stability across the Taiwan Strait, resumption of cross-strait dialogue, environmental sustainability, national security, public health, and strengthening the legislature’s function under the existing constitutional system. The KMT emphasizes its unchanged vision for Taiwan’s future development. Additionally, they plan to scrutinize issues such as the controversy over the purchase contracts of the Medigen COVID-19 vaccine by the ruling Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) government. The KMT welcomes those with similar political ideals to join in preventing authoritarian one-party rule and ensuring democracy aligns with the public’s wishes.
    2024/01/16 15:10
  • DPP’s Hsiao Bi-khim champions educational equity in Taiwan

    Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) vice presidential candidate Hsiao Bi-khim attended an educational discussion in Taipei, where she shared plans for the National Project of Hope. The project aims to address issues of ’inverse distribution’ in education, particularly the financial burden on underprivileged children attending private universities. Hsiao emphasized the importance of nurturing global citizenry among children and connecting them to the world through digital tools. She also stressed the need for a friendly learning environment, anti-bullying initiatives, drug education, gender equality teachings, and addressing security concerns within campuses. Hsiao proposed creating a friendly environment for socio-economically disadvantaged students, reflecting Taiwan’s diversity and inclusivity. She called for the elevation of the quality of special education, advancement of higher education and vocational development, and a change in public perception about it. Hsiao suggested that private universities provide tuition assistance to alleviate the financial burden on poorer students. In terms of foreign affairs, she highlighted her efforts to sign an educational Memorandum of Understanding while stationed in the U.S., offering scholarship opportunities and encouraging Americans to learn Mandarin and visit Taiwan for Taiwan’s global integration.
    2024/01/03 10:54
  • Hou Yu-ih lists DPP’s ’top ten’ policy failures in 8 years

    The Kuomintang (KMT) presidential candidate, Hou Yu-ih, listed the ten major policy failures of the ruling Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) during a livestream presidential debate. These failures include ineffective energy policies, food safety violations, deteriorated public security, debt burdening future generations, critical issues in people’s livelihoods, housing injustice, rising cross-strait military threats, plummeting wages, skyrocketing house prices, and ineffective pandemic responses. Hou elaborated on specific examples such as solar power corruption, tainted food black market dealings, overspending on "forward-looking" infrastructures, a lack of electricity and water, regulatory failure in the National Communications Commission (NCC), failed social housing policies, the threatening potential of military conflict, income inequality at a ten-year high, and around 20,000 deaths during the COVID-19 pandemic. Hou expressed regret over his opponent, DPP presidential candidate Lai Ching-te’s campaign methods, accusing him of slander and displaying incompetence and unscrupulousness. Hou confirmed his opposition to Taiwanese independence while claiming that Lai advocated for it. He also criticized former Taipei Mayor and current Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) presidential candidate Ko Wen-je for not responding to this issue. Hou emphasized his lifelong pledge to remain loyal to the Republic of China’s flag and safeguard Taiwan’s democratic freedom.
    2023/12/30 15:47
  • KMT calls for pre-Christmas rally against DPP government

    The Kuomintang (KMT) has called for a public rally in front of Taiwan’s Presidential Office Building on Saturday night, urging citizens to voice their dissatisfaction with the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) government. This is the KMT’s first large-scale rally organized by the central committee. The KMT Secretary-General, Justin Huang, expressed the intention to rally constituents against corruption and dual-standard governance, striving for Taiwan’s national security, social justice, and economic prosperity. Huang hopes this rally will bring down the incompetent government and emphasized the KMT’s commitment to a final election victory. Among the three sets of presidential and vice-presidential candidates, Huang highlighted the "Hou-Jaw ticket" as the nation’s best option for peace.
    2023/12/21 17:23
  • MOI warns against ’cognitive warfare’ ahead of elections

    The Minister of the Interior in Taiwan warns of the prevalence of "cognitive warfare" tactics ahead of the upcoming election, describing the misleading information as a mixture of truth and falsehoods that are difficult to distinguish. He urges the public to exercise discernment and caution, emphasizing the importance of smooth elections. The warning follows reports that surveillance data from Taiwanese intelligence agencies is being sold on the dark web, potentially compromising the privacy of political figures and foreign personnel in Taiwan. The Minister assures that relevant departments are addressing the breach in surveillance data.
    2023/12/07 18:45
  • NSB warns against fake surveillance lists before elections

    Taiwan’s National Security Bureau (NSB) has denied the existence of online sales of illicit surveillance, which allegedly included sensitive information on political figures from both the ruling and opposition parties. Concerns have been raised as the nation approaches its upcoming elections, with officials warning of rampant disinformation on the internet. The false information, distributed anonymously on an online forum, claimed to reveal a list of monitored individuals, including legislators and high-ranking officials. The Criminal Investigation Bureau (CIB) has stated that the true identities of those under surveillance would not be disclosed through the documents. Suspicions have been raised that the circulated documents were digitally altered, potentially as an attempt to influence the elections. National security officials have drawn parallels between this incident and previous accusations of unlawful surveillance spread on social media platforms in early 2021. They caution that the dissemination of false data may have political motives aimed at disrupting internal political stability and public order, particularly on the eve of elections. The public is urged not to be swayed by these falsehoods and to refrain from sharing misinformation.
    2023/12/07 11:06
  • Taiwan probes LY Corp. over 440K users’ data leak

    Taiwan’s Minister of Digital Affairs, Audrey Tang, has announced that the cyber security breach at LY Corporation, the parent company of popular messaging app LINE, is currently under investigation by the National Development Council (NDC). The breach potentially exposed the personal data of approximately 440,000 users, including information from 100 Taiwanese accounts. The incident, which follows a hack on South Korean IT giant Naver, a major shareholder in LY Corporation, has prompted the ongoing investigation in Taiwan. The leaked data primarily includes names, affiliated institutions, and email addresses of LY Corporation’s employees and business partners, as well as potentially leaked ages, genders, and purchase histories for stickers. However, no users’ messages, bank account numbers, or credit card information were compromised. Taiwan’s Digital Ministry has requested relevant entities to provide information and report the breach in accordance with the law. The affected user data includes hashed mobile phone numbers, email addresses, and LINE account details. Whether sanctions will be imposed under Taiwan’s new Personal Data Protection Act will depend on the outcome of the NDC’s investigation. Minister Tang assured the public that messages sent between LINE users are end-to-end encrypted and the server does not store message content, indicating that no message content was compromised in this breach. She emphasized the importance of having servers located in Taiwan for apps like LINE, particularly for maintaining communications during disasters. Discussions are underway with various international messaging providers, including LINE and the Signal Foundation, regarding the potential establishment of servers in Taiwan.
    2023/11/29 16:09
  • TAO spokesperson denies Beijing election meddling claims

    The spokesperson for China’s Taiwan Affairs Office (TAO), Chen Binhua, denied allegations of Beijing interfering in Taiwan’s elections during a press conference. Chen dismissed the claims made by the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) as baseless rumors and accused the ruling party in Taiwan of misleading the electorate. Taiwan’s national security agencies have repeatedly warned about interference from the Chinese Communist Party (CCP) as the country prepares for the 2024 presidential election. In recent investigations, members of the "Union of Chinese Nationalists" in Kaohsiung were accused of accepting funds from the TAO for political activities in mainland China. The association is suspected of promoting specific political views and pan-blue support during their travels. The Ciaotou District Prosecutors Office has summoned 22 members for investigation, including individuals named Cheng and Ye, who are accused of violating Taiwan’s Anti-Infiltration Act and Public Officials Election and Recall Act. They have been released on bail with travel restrictions pending further investigation.
    2023/11/29 14:12
  • 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 hits back at Lai’s criticisms toward alliance

    Taipei was filled with political debate as Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) presidential candidate Ko Wen-je criticized Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) presidential candidate Lai Ching-te over his family home’s illegal construction. Ko questioned why Lai’s illegal buildings were not demolished like his mother’s and former legislator Huang Kuo-chang’s. This controversy emerged after the formation of the TPP-KMT alliance, which Lai publicly criticized as a blatant power grab. Lai argued that the alliance does not represent Taiwan’s mainstream public opinion and accused the candidates of lacking national security protection and comprehensive national plans. Ko retaliated by claiming that the DPP’s election strategy relies solely on rallying the Chinese Communist Party. This ongoing dispute between the two parties intensifies as they compete for control of Taiwan’s political future. In response to Lai’s criticisms, Ko admitted that they cannot guarantee being the best choice for Taiwan but questioned why Lai considers himself the better option. As the election approaches, this war of words further strains Taiwan’s domestic politics.
    2023/11/16 17:03
  • Labor minister refutes rumors of 100,000 Indian workers

    The Minister of Labor, Hsu Ming-chun, has denied rumors that Taiwan plans to import 100,000 Indian workers. The Ministry of Labor suspects that false information is being deliberately spread to cause panic, and has urged the public not to fall for such tactics. Taiwan is in the early stages of negotiating a Memorandum of Understanding for labor cooperation with India, which has led to speculation about a potential influx of Indian workers. Concerns have been raised on social media about India’s record of violence against women and the impact on social security in Taiwan. Hsu explained that Taiwan is exploring new foreign labor source countries due to labor shortages caused by changing demographics. Currently, Taiwan has agreements with only four countries, but India is considered a promising addition. Hsu emphasized that the MOU has not been signed yet and discussions on importing labor from India are ongoing. The Ministry of Labor will take precautions and improve communication to keep the public informed about the process.
    2023/11/16 12:13
  • NSB head to mark Anwei No. 8 field exercise with ceremony

    The National Security Bureau (NSB) will hold a ceremony to mark the completion of the Anwei No. 8 field exercise, which aimed to enhance national security in light of the upcoming presidential election. The exercise involved 220 specialized task force officers from various law enforcement agencies and the military. The ceremony will showcase the achievements of the officers, including newly procured equipment and intensive field training. The NSB’s goal was for the officers to achieve three objectives during training, and the public will have the opportunity to witness their performance during the ceremony.
    2023/11/07 20:11
  • Ko Wen-je proposes maternity leave ext., pregnancy subsidies

    Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) presidential candidate Ko Wen-je has proposed several policies to address Taiwan’s low birth rate. These policies include extending maternity leave, offering a "pregnancy subsidy" of NT$50,000 to expectant mothers, and providing an additional subsidy of NT$100,000 to families after the child is born. Ko also plans to establish a "Population Development Committee" within the Executive Yuan to coordinate efforts between various governmental departments and address the issue of low birth rates. He advocates for increasing public childcare facilities and raising salaries for public preschool teachers and personnel to improve the employment environment for childcare workers. The National Development Council predicts that Taiwan’s population could be halved by 2070 due to low birth rates and an aging population, which would further burden society and younger generations. Ko sees the low birth rate as a security issue for Taiwan, causing labor shortages and challenges in school recruitment.
    2023/11/07 15:58
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