廣告
xx
xx
"
"
回到網頁上方
  • 歷史搜尋:
  • 熱門搜尋:
    震度星希亞過世墜樓事件全中運停課降雨秘戀花蓮學校停課租金補貼氣溫
  • 搜尋:

    DPP presidential candidate 結果共258筆

  • Chiang Wan-an calls for action to regain trust in KMT

    Taipei Mayor Chiang Wan-an emphasizes the need for the Kuomintang (KMT) to gain public recognition through tangible accomplishments. Chiang believes that political achievements are crucial in obtaining public endorsement and is willing to provide suggestions to build trust among young people in the KMT. Regarding the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) and its presidential candidate Lai Ching-te’s withdrawal from the New Tide faction, Chiang clarifies that it is an internal matter for the DPP. He expresses hope that the future central government will prioritize national affairs over politics.
    2024/01/18 16:07
  • KMT legislator concerned over U.S.-Taiwan-China relations

    Kuomintang candidate Wang Hung-wei raises concerns about the impact of Democratic Progressive Party candidate Lai Ching-te’s presidential victory on Taiwan Strait stability and U.S.-China relations, questioning the future of Taiwan under Lai’s leadership.
    2024/01/14 17:16
  • Surgeon-turned-politician vies for presidency in Taiwan

    In a significant moment for Taiwan’s democracy, TPP candidate Ko Wen-je rallied supporters in Taipei on the eve of the general elections, aiming to alter the long-standing political landscape dominated by KMT and DPP. His campaign, focusing on pragmatic reforms and targeting the youth vote, signifies a potential shift in Taiwan’s political dynamics.
    2024/01/12 15:15
  • Ex-NTU president backs Hou Yu-ih for Taiwan presidency

    Former president of National Taiwan University, Kuan Chung-ming, shows his support for Kuomintang (KMT) presidential candidate Hou Yu-ih in Kaohsiung. Kuan criticizes the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) for social issues in Taiwan and accuses them of damaging academic freedom and lacking moral integrity. Kuan urges his supporters to vote for Hou Yu-ih, emphasizing the importance of honesty, broad-mindedness, and courage in a leader. He disagrees with DPP candidate Lai Ching-Te’s criticism of the Constitution of the Republic of China, deeming him unfit for the presidency. Kuan reflects on his career and emphasizes the need for a secure Taiwan, a future for the youth, and the happiness of the people.
    2024/01/07 18:46
  • DPP’s Lai Ching-te vows to make Miaoli a tech hub

    DPP presidential candidate Lai Ching-te visits Miaoli, expressing his plans to develop the region’s tourism and technology sectors. Lai campaigns with legislative candidate Tseng Wen-hsueh, emphasizing balanced construction plans for all of Taiwan. Lai praises Tseng’s dedication and support during the Cross-Strait Service Trade Agreement protest. Lai also visits Zhunan Township, supporting legislative candidate Kang Shih-ming for his work ethic and dedication as town chief.
    2024/01/07 17:21
  • Supporter shaves Ko Wen-je’s face in hair

    A barber in Changhua has gone viral after posting a video on Facebook of him shaving an image of Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) presidential candidate Ko Wen-je into a client’s hair. The detailed design, complete with Ko’s face, nose, eyes, glasses, suit, and tie, has sparked lively online discussions. The client had requested the unique haircut in preparation for attending an election rally for Ko Wen-je, but he has been advised by the Changhua County Election Commission to cover his hairdo, possibly with a cap, while voting due to rules prohibiting the display of candidate-related items within polling stations. This unconventional show of support for a presidential candidate has prompted discussions about the extreme measures other supporters are taking for their preferred candidates, such as a female enthusiast of Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) candidate Lai Ching-te surprising him with a sudden kiss during a photo, and supporters of Kuomintang (KMT) candidate Hou Yu-ih waving the national flag at his events. The hairstyle news is another example of the enthusiastic participation of Taiwanese citizens in the elections, showcasing their support in diverse and creative ways.
    2024/01/07 16:31
  • Taiwan’s election frenzy: Final weekend rallies in Kaohsiung

    The final weekend of the 2024 election race in Taiwan sees presidential candidates from the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP), Taiwan People’s Party (TPP), and the Kuomintang (KMT) rallying in Kaohsiung. Lai Ching-te, the DPP’s candidate, and his running mate, Hsiao Bi-khim, focus on the Fengshan District for their ’Golden Week Eve’ rally, with notable attendees such as President Tsai Ing-wen and Kaohsiung Mayor Chen Chi-mai. The KMT and TPP both choose the popular Ruifeng Night Market for their night rallies, with candidates Hou Yu-ih and Ko Wen-je staggering their appearances by an hour. The KMT hosts a unity victory rally at Dream Mall, while the TPP candidate and his wife make appearances in Kaohsiung, boosting support and holding a rally at Aozidi Forest Park. Crowd control and traffic management become important considerations for the rallies at Ruifeng Night Market. As the race intensifies in the final week of campaigning, the candidates are leaving no stone unturned.
    2024/01/07 14:36
  • KMT rallies in Taoyuan, urges strategic voting against TPP

    KMT presidential and vice-presidential candidates, Hou Yu-íh and Jaw Shaw-kong, held a ’Victory Solidarity Rally’ in Taoyuan, urging voters to reject TPP candidate Ko Wen-je for strategic voting. The event drew nearly 100,000 attendees. Former Kaohsiung Mayor Han Kuo-yu criticized Ko as an ’air gun’ and emphasized the importance of victory. Han also condemned DPP candidates Lai Ching-te and Hsiao Bi-khim, claiming Lai had no qualification to run for the R.O.C.’s presidency. Han questioned how Lai, a miner’s child, could become Vice President without the protection of the ROC.
    2024/01/07 11:31
  • Natixis: Taiwan’s economy set for growth amid 2024 election

    The upcoming Taiwan presidential election is expected to have a significant impact on the country’s economic growth, according to a research report by France’s Natixis Corporate and Investment Banking company. The report suggests that regardless of the election outcome, Taiwan is poised for economic growth, with the consumer and tech industries leading the way. The research predicts that economic growth could increase from 1.2% in 2023 to 2.9% in 2024. While candidates share similar social and labor policies, the report highlights the major differences in their positions on industrial and energy areas, as well as Taiwan’s economic relationship with China. The report also mentions the potential role of Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) candidate Ko Wen-je in triggering legislative instability. The incumbent Democratic Progressive Party (DPP), leading in polls, is expected to continue pushing for diversified trade and investment policies, shifting focus from China to the U.S. and other Asian regions. However, achieving these targets may be challenging as Taiwan has missed out on regional trade and economic agreements such as RCEP, CPTTP, and the U.S.-led IPEF. If the Kuomintang (KMT) wins the election, they might seek closer trade and investment links with China by expanding the Economic Cooperation Framework Agreement (ECFA), according to Natixis.
    2024/01/06 17:16
  • Hou Yu-ih calls for democratic reforms, coalition gov’t

    KMT presidential candidate Hou Yu-ih proposes a third wave of democratic reforms and a coalition government, inviting individuals outside of the KMT such as TPP candidate Ko Wen-je and Foxconn founder Terry Gou. He criticizes DPP candidate Lai Ching-te for lack of transparency regarding the Medigen Covid-19 vaccine and accuses the DPP of improper governance and corruption. The campaign rally in Tainan attracted 50,000 supporters with prominent KMT officials in attendance.
    2024/01/06 15:08
  • DPP’s Lai Ching-te stresses global impact of Taiwan vote

    Lai Ching-te, the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) presidential candidate, highlighted the significance of every citizen’s vote in shaping the world’s future during an election rally in Xihu, Changhua County. He emphasized the importance of supporting democracy and the future, stating that Taiwan’s presidential election holds the key to the nation’s course and the peace and stability of the Indo-Pacific region.
    2024/01/06 11:44
  • Ko Wen-je responds to DPP scrutiny over U.S.-China dynamics

    In Taiwan’s heated presidential race, TPP candidate Ko Wen-je responds to DPP’s scrutiny, emphasizing the need for a pragmatic approach in managing Taiwan’s role amid U.S.-China relations.
    2024/01/05 18:52
  • Lai prioritizes election trail over death penalty quiz

    In the heat of Taiwan’s presidential election, DPP candidate Lai Ching-te avoids commenting on the contentious issue of death penalty abolition, further ignited by a recent high school tragedy in New Taipei and a revealing public opinion survey.
    2024/01/05 12:33
  • Hou Yu-ih demands clarity from DPP on death penalty

    Kuomintang candidate Hou Yu-ih confronts Democratic Progressive Party’s Lai Ching-te on his stance regarding the death penalty in Taipei. The debate intensifies following a recent school tragedy, with demands for law amendments and student safety improvements.
    2024/01/04 19:57
  • Hou Yu-ih unveils plan to combat school violence

    Kuomintang (KMT) Presidential candidate Hou Yu-ih presents a four-point plan to address school violence, criticizing the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) administration’s social safety net. The plan includes stricter regulations, preventive education, enhanced security checks, and tougher punishments for gang intrusions. Hou’s response comes after a high school student in New Taipei City was slashed in the neck, putting campus security under scrutiny. He questions the effectiveness of the government’s Social Safety Net 2.0 plan and calls for revisions to regulations. Tung Yao-tsung, president of the New Taipei City Parents’ Association, supports Hou’s stance and urges the Ministry of Education to focus on an intermediary education system to improve school security. Retired teacher Wang Chiung-yuan emphasizes the need for a balanced approach that considers the rights of all students.
    2024/01/04 18:20
  • 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
  • TAO refutes DPP’s claims of Chinese interference

    The Taiwan Affairs Office (TAO) spokesman Chen Binhua accused the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) of deflecting blame on mainland China to conceal its politicians’ wrongdoings. The controversy arose when DPP legislator Lo Chih-cheng was accused of being involved in a sex tape. Lo suggested that the video was manipulated using deepfake technology and blamed Chinese cyber forces for election intervention. DPP presidential candidate Lai Ching-te claimed that this incident demonstrates China’s intrusion in the elections and compared it to a similar incident involving Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau. Lo condemned the defamatory tactics used and warned of legal repercussions. TAO spokesman Chen Binhua argued that the DPP habitually attacks mainland China during Taiwan’s elections and accused the party of resorting to rumormongering to mask its impropriety and corruption.
    2024/01/04 14:52
  • KMT’s Jaw Shaw-kong equates Lai Ching-te with war

    KMT vice presidential candidate Jaw Shaw-kong declared during a livestream interview that Lai Ching-te, Taiwanese independence, and war are synonymous, describing them as the "trinity." He criticized Beijing’s imprisonment of Hong Kong merchant Jimmy Lai and accused the DPP of advocating for a cabinet system when out of power but refusing to do so in office. Jaw Shaw-kong vowed to implement reforms if elected and reaffirmed the KMT’s stance on abolishing the death penalty. He mentioned former President Chen Shui-bian and firmly stated that even if Lai Ching-te were elected, Chen would not be granted special amnesty. Jaw Shaw-kong accused the DPP of being a "democratic dictatorship" and warned that Lai Ching-te’s election would bring uncertainty to Taiwan’s future.
    2024/01/04 14:50
  • KMT and DPP clash in New Taipei campaign rallies

    Presidential candidates from the Kuomintang (KMT) and the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) held simultaneous campaign rallies in New Taipei City. KMT candidate Hou Yu-ih criticized DPP candidate Lai Ching-te for allegedly belittling the Republic of China (Taiwan) and accused the DPP of corruption. Lai emphasized human rights during his visit to the Luchou Lee Family Historic Estate and promised support for renovating the residence of Lieutenant General Lee, a figure in the resistance against Japanese occupation who was falsely accused and executed during the KMT-led era. Lai highlighted his commitment to economic development and human rights protection.
    2024/01/04 14:44
  • Lai Ching-te kicks off campaign with 15K rally in Tucheng

    Lai Ching-te, the Democratic Progressive Party’s (DPP) presidential candidate, held his first nation-wide campaign rally in Tucheng, New Taipei, drawing a crowd of 15,000. Lai urged support for himself and the DPP in the upcoming election, warning of the potential consequences if the DPP fails to secure a majority in the legislature. Tucheng, a stronghold for KMT candidate Hou Yu-ih, enthusiastically hosted the rally where Lai and incumbent President Tsai Ing-wen expressed gratitude for public support. Lai emphasized that the candidate with the most votes, not the highest approval rating, ultimately wins an election. Vice-presidential candidate Hsiao Bi-khim pledged to boost Taiwan’s global standing. Lai called for voter support for DPP’s legislative candidates in New Taipei and criticized the KMT, while President Tsai affirmed the DPP’s commitment to the right path.
    2024/01/04 14:37
  • Ko boasts of ’intellectual supporters’ at Taoyuan rally

    Taiwan People’s Party presidential candidate Ko Wen-je attended a campaign rally in Taoyuan, where he praised his supporters for their spontaneity and described them as "highly intellectual." Ko criticized the Kuomintang (KMT) for organizing a rally in New Taipei City, accusing them of mobilizing over 2,000 tour buses for the event. Despite not spending as much as the KMT or the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP), Ko stated that the TPP continues to attract supporters whom he believes are "intellects." During the rally, Ko took photos with the public at the Zhongli Night Market, setting a three-second limit per photo group. The TPP’s vice presidential candidate, Cynthia Wu, simultaneously held a rally in Pingtung as part of a strategy to coordinate efforts in both the north and south of Taiwan.
    2024/01/04 14:34
  • DPP candidate warns against China-backed election win

    Taipei (TVBS News) - Democratic Progressive Party’s (DPP) presidential candidate Lai Ching-te warns against allowing a China-backed candidate to win the elections. Lai emphasizes that interference from Beijing through the Kuomintang (KMT) is evident and should not be tolerated. He believes that the best way to counter China’s intervention is to not elect the candidate whom China supports, as it could jeopardize Taiwan’s democracy. The Washington Post recently published an opinion piece suggesting that China is influencing Taiwan’s 2024 elections by feeding voters pro-KMT content through social media. The DPP’s director of international affairs interprets the report as indicating that the KMT is leaning towards China and receiving secret backing from Beijing.
    2024/01/03 19:16
  • Ko Wen-je criticizes DPP’s online campaign tactics

    Taipei mayoral candidate Ko Wen-je criticized the Democratic Progressive Party’s (DPP) cyber warriors for their lack of professionalism in response to a campaign video. Ko emphasized the need for the DPP’s online campaign team to take their role more seriously. The video featured President Tsai Ing-wen passing the baton to Lai Ching-te and Hsiao Bi-Khim, but Ko questioned the selection process for Lai as a running mate. The video’s imagery, including blue and white cars, raised speculation about deviation from the DPP’s established path. Ko stated that the correct direction remains to be determined.
    2024/01/03 18:03
  • DPP launches 10-day nationwide campaign trail

    DPP presidential candidate Lai Ching-te and running mate Hsiao Bi-khim have begun their 10-day election campaign trail, which includes 21 large-scale rallies and greeting voters at over 1,000 crossroads across all 22 municipalities in Taiwan. Lai will take three more trips around the island before the election on Jan. 12. The campaign will conclude with joint campaigning in New Taipei and Taipei City.
    2024/01/03 17:36
  • Ko Wen-je calls on Taiwan’s youth to shape nation’s future

    Taipei (TVBS News) — Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) presidential candidate Ko Wen-je urges young voters to consider their role in shaping the country’s future, stating that the nation is ultimately theirs to inherit and it is their responsibility to "save their country." Ko’s comments come after at-large legislative nominee Huang Kuo-chang emphasized that a youth voter turnout of 85% could pave the way for Ko’s victory in the presidential race. Huang has been actively encouraging young people to vote, asserting that reaching the aforementioned youth voter turnout could potentially break the longstanding political divide between Taiwan’s Kuomintang (KMT) and Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) parties. When questioned about how to realistically achieve this 85% youth voter participation rate, Ko calls on young people to reflect on their responsibilities towards their country and emphasizes that they should be at the forefront of saving their nation. These statements highlight the critical role of young voters in potentially reshaping Taiwan’s future political landscape as the presidential race unfolds.
    2024/01/03 17:04
notification icon
感謝您訂閱TVBS,跟上最HOT話題,掌握新聞脈動!