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    流行連休3天心臟病Mandy武財神生日吉時法拉利台灣天氣許美靜上班天氣新竹市青年租金加碼補貼
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    employees 結果共63筆

  • Taipei City Hall cafeteria fined due to food safety breaches

    A staff cafeteria in the basement of Taipei City Hall, named Fu-Yan, was fined over NT$2 million for food safety violations, including the use of expired ingredients. The contract was terminated, and the premises must be returned. Surprise inspections led to increased scrutiny, with plans for daily checks and expanded inspection areas. Temporary food options will be provided through food trucks, and assistance will be offered to affected employees. The public is urged to report any health issues after dining at the cafeteria.
    2024/04/12 15:23
  • Emergency teams rescue trapped worker after Taiwan quake

    Following a 7.2 magnitude earthquake in Taiwan, a warehouse in New Taipei City’s Zhonghe District collapsed, leading to an urgent rescue operation. Employees share harrowing accounts of the moment disaster struck.
    2024/04/03 16:53
  • Wistron factory fire: minimal impact on operations

    Wistron and Young Optics factories in Hsinchu unaffected by fire incident. Wistron reassures no significant impact on operations and finances, while Young Optics temporarily shut down for assessment. Employees safely evacuated as investigation into fire cause continues.
    2024/03/26 11:34
  • Yuli Hospital leads charge for dementia-friendly businesses

    Yuli Hospital in Hualien, Taiwan, is leading efforts to establish dementia-friendly organizations in the country. The initiative involves training employees from community branches of the Land Bank of Taiwan and Family Mart to better understand and assist individuals with dementia. With over 300,000 people affected by dementia in Taiwan, the hospital aims to raise awareness and support for this vulnerable population. Director of nursing Huang Pei-chi highlights common challenges faced by dementia patients in daily tasks like banking and shopping, urging more businesses to participate in creating a dementia-friendly environment for the elderly.
    2024/03/06 18:04
  • "Let’s Duck" brand closure at 2 locations in Taipei

    Wowprime Corp. announces the closure of "Let’s Duck" restaurants in Taipei’s Beixing and Nanshijiao metro station, as part of a strategic adjustment to adapt to changing consumer patterns post-COVID-19. Employees’ rights and benefits remain intact as they transition to other brands within the group.
    2024/02/29 16:50
  • Tech leaders laud Hon Hai’s economic contributions at Gala

    Discover the success story of Hon Hai Precision Industry Co at its 50th anniversary gala dinner, where founder Terry Gou highlighted the company’s impact on employees and the community. Special messages from tech leaders like Tim Cook and Jensen Huang added to the celebration.
    2024/02/21 13:43
  • Taiwan survey reveals 56% of employees with stagnant wages

    Discover the challenges faced by salaried workers in Taiwan through a survey by yes123, revealing that over half have experienced wage freezes for at least three years. Learn about employees’ strategies to increase income and negotiate for raises in a competitive job market.
    2024/02/20 11:48
  • 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
  • Taiwan High Speed Rail to hire 100+ technicians, engineers

    The Taiwan High Speed Rail Corporation (THSRC) plans to recruit over 100 new talents, including maintenance technicians, engineers, and professionals in various fields. Generous offers include a monthly salary of up to NT$48,000 for electrical and signal maintenance technicians. The corporation provides comprehensive employee benefits, such as allowances and subsidies for food, clothing, accommodation, transportation, education, and entertainment. New employees will undergo three to six months of comprehensive training and must pass an assessment before starting their shifts. The THSRC also offers educational training opportunities for employees to complete professional training effectively and safely.
    2024/01/31 15:11
  • 工作績效低、少互動 調查:遠距工作者被裁機率多35%

    懷念新冠疫情期間的遠距離上班模式嗎?許多人認為在家工作不僅舒適,也可省去通勤時間,然而根據最新統計,一旦裁員潮來臨,完全遠距上班員工(fully remote employees)與有進公司上班的同事相比,被解雇機率高出35%。
    2024/01/30 18:12
  • How does CMC maintain 20% of ’3-child families’ among staff?

    Explore how China Motor Corporation (CMC) has seamlessly blended family values into its corporate ethos, significantly surpassing the national average with a workforce that boasts an impressive number of "three-child families." Discover CMC’s unique childcare solutions and initiatives that foster a nurturing environment for employees and their families.
    2024/01/30 09:40
  • 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
  • Taiwan High Speed Rail workers threaten strike over bonuses

    Taiwan High Speed Rail (THSR) expressed regret for misunderstandings during a liaison meeting with the Taiwan High Speed Rail Labor Union. The union is dissatisfied with the 2.3-month year-end bonuses and demands at least four months. THSR announced salary adjustments and the distribution of year-end bonuses. The union warns of a possible strike if their demands are not met, including improved travel-related work conditions and fair distribution of bonuses.
    2024/01/05 16:18
  • Ministry of Labor: Election day recognized as a holiday

    Taiwan is preparing for its national elections on January 13, which has been declared a "holiday" under the Labor Standards Act. Employers are required to give workers with voting rights a day off and maintain their regular pay. If employers insist on having employees work on election day, they must provide double pay for attendance hours and cannot prevent workers from voting. The elections will determine the 16th President and Vice President of Taiwan, as well as the 11th Legislative Yuan. No additional leave is granted if the voting day falls on a worker’s regular day off. Violations of these regulations may result in fines ranging from NT$20,000 to NT$1 million, in addition to wage compensation. Workers whose rights are compromised can file complaints with the local labor administrative authority.
    2024/01/03 19:44
  • President Tsai honors Taiwan’s top civil servants of 2023

    President Tsai Ing-wen praises outstanding civil employees from 2023 for their contributions to national progress and societal stability. Accompanied by Premier Chen Chien-jen and Examination Yuan President Huang Jong-tsun, Tsai acknowledges the awardees at the Presidential Office for their exemplary efforts and achievements. She emphasizes the significance of public servants in providing enhanced public services and overall national development. Tsai expresses gratitude for their commitment and encourages them to share their workplace innovation experiences with others.
    2024/01/02 15:49
  • Taiwan Railway revamp: new era of worker rights management

    Taiwan’s Minister of Transportation and Communications, Wang Kwo-tsai, announced that worker rights and disputes in Taiwan Railway will be handled by a board of directors once it becomes a company on Jan. 1, 2024. This marks a departure from the current practice where the Minister has jurisdiction over such matters. The transition will be commemorated with a plaque unveiling ceremony at Taipei Station, signifying Taiwan Railway’s separation from the administrative agency Taiwan Railways Administration. Wang expressed optimism for a fresh start, including the resolution of debt, enhanced safety protocols, and more flexible systems. In response to concerns raised by the Taiwan Railway Labor Union regarding employee vacation rights and driver treatment, Wang stated that decisions will be made by Taiwan Railway as a company. Wang also addressed worries about a potential retirement wave among senior maintenance staff, emphasizing that retirement is a normal occurrence in all workplaces and that the inclusion of younger employees could lead to improved performance.
    2023/12/28 16:49
  • Q Burger announces up to 23.4% salary hike in 2024

    Q Burger, a restaurant chain in Taipei, is making waves with its generous end-of-year bonus of up to 27.8 months for staff. In addition, the company plans to increase salaries by 23.4% in 2024, aiming to break away from the low-paying norms of the industry. Newly hired employees can expect a high basic salary of up to NT$35,000, while reserve executives start at NT$37,000. To address regional differences in living costs, Q Burger is also offering a substantial regional subsidy, with store employees in Taipei receiving an extra NT$4,000 per month. In a unique move to motivate employees, the company has introduced the "Dream Reward Plan," which grants 20% of net profits to store chiefs. Q Burger’s success is evident, with its expansion to 340 stores across Taiwan and over one million app members in 2023.
    2023/12/27 14:50
  • Government’s selective pay raise draws criticism from union

    The Taiwan Higher Education Union (THEU) has criticized the government for playing a false game with wage increases. While civil servants, including military and education personnel, are set to receive a 4 percent pay increase next year, over 21,000 technical and administrative staff at universities, about 70 percent, remain unsure of their raises. This uncertain group includes employees at private universities. The THEU believes that the government should not leave salaries of non-certified staff to the discretion of universities, as it causes division and lowers morale. Only around 9,000 public employees out of the approximately 31,000 full-time staff members at universities and colleges are certain about their pay rise next year. The THEU is concerned that the hardships of grassroots workers in tertiary education institutions are being overlooked amidst the upcoming presidential elections. They urge that national wage increases should apply to all university staff, with appropriate subsidies provided.
    2023/12/26 21:56
  • EVA Air announces record 6-month year-end bonus

    EVA Air, a Taiwanese airline, has announced a record six-month year-end bonus, the highest since its establishment. The bonus will also be distributed to its subsidiaries, including airport services, sky kitchens, and aviation technologies. In addition, EVA Air plans to adjust salaries for employees in 2024, with ground and cabin crew members seeing an average adjustment of NT$5,000 and pilots receiving adjustments ranging from NT$11,000 to NT$20,000 based on their position. However, this announcement comes amidst potential strike action by EVA Air pilots, leading to concerns that the wage increase announcements are an attempt to pacify them. The Taoyuan Flight Attendants’ Union has emphasized the importance of fair distribution of year-end bonuses and salary increases regardless of the proposed pilot action. Rival airlines Starlux and China Airlines have also announced their year-end bonuses, with Starlux providing a one-month bonus and an approved salary increase of NT$2,000, and China Airlines reportedly planning to distribute a three-month bonus (although the union is demanding five months’ worth). In the marine transportation industry, YangMing Marine Transport Corporation has scaled down its year-end bonus from 13 months last year to two months this year due to a downturn in the shipping industry. The shipping corporations’ lower year-end bonuses are attributed to the "revenge-travel boom" post-pandemic. Other industries with high year-end bonuses include finance, semiconductor, and construction, with 1.83, 1.38, and 1.23 months respectively.
    2023/12/26 10:09
  • Taiwan sees rise in unpaid leave figures, now totals 9,935

    The Ministry of Labor in Taiwan has reported an increase of 359 employees on unpaid leave since December 18, bringing the total to 9,935. The rise is primarily attributed to the manufacturing sector, which has been affected by a decline in orders. Notably, a sports equipment manufacturing company saw a significant increase of around 170 unpaid leave cases, while the Hsinchu Science Park, known for its semiconductor component manufacturers, reported about 50 workers on unpaid leave. A total of 382 businesses have reduced working hours, impacting 9,935 workers. In the Hsinchu Science Park alone, a semiconductor component manufacturer with a staff of over 600 has implemented reduced shifts for 50 workers. Other industries, such as support services, wholesale, and retail, have experienced relatively minor changes during this period.
    2023/12/25 19:21
  • EVA anticipates record-high bonuses amid aviation recovery

    EVA Airways Corporation plans to reward its employees with generous year-end bonuses, averaging six months’ salary, due to the anticipated recovery of the global aviation industry in 2023. This unprecedented bonus is subject to the company’s annual earnings, with additional compensation expected to be distributed in mid-2024. The airline will also adjust salaries for ground and flight crews, with ground crew and cabin crew salaries increasing by approximately NT$5,000 and pilots’ salaries by NT$11,000 to NT$20,000, depending on rank. However, these bonuses and salary adjustments are contingent on individual overall performance. Other companies under EVA’s jurisdiction, such as Evergreen Aviation Technologies Corp., Evergreen Airline Services Corporation, Evergreen Sky Catering Corporation, and Evergreen Air Cargo Services Corp., will also participate in the reward scheme.
    2023/12/25 16:57
  • CHEX board to discuss worker bonuses amid union tensions

    Tensions between management and unionized workers at Chunghwa Express (CHEX) continue as the company’s chairman announces a board meeting to address the issue of performance bonuses. The employees’ union, which has organized industrial actions over wages and bonuses, has been engaged in negotiations for over a year with no consensus reached. The union claims that negotiations have made no progress and is preparing for a strike vote. The union is urging the government to take the issues seriously and address the grievances of grassroots workers.
    2023/12/20 19:30
  • Tainan hotel upskills senior staff through training programs

    Queena Plaza Hotel in Tainan successfully utilizes Taiwan’s Middle-aged and Elderly Training Subsidy Program to enhance the skills of its middle-aged and senior workforce. Through external training courses, the hotel’s staff, particularly those aged 45 and above, have completed HACCP 60A and HACCP 60B courses, improving their capabilities in food safety control systems and kitchen hygiene regulations. Over 50% of the hotel’s middle-aged and elderly grassroots leaders have obtained HACCP certification, contributing to their career development. The Workforce Development Agency encourages companies to apply for subsidy programs to leverage the competencies of their middle-aged and senior employees, leading to improved work efficiency and organizational goals. Contact the agency for more information.
    2023/12/20 17:24
  • 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
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