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  • Chiang Wan-an responds to factory fire fallout

    Taipei Mayor Chiang Wan-an addresses public concerns over a fire’s cause and environmental effects at an electronics factory in Shenkeng, leading to thick smoke blanketing Taipei and New Taipei. Public outcry on Facebook prompts Mayor Chiang to propose measures to manage the crisis, including monitoring air quality, providing real-time updates, and advising citizens in affected areas to take precautions.
    2024/02/21 13:38
  • Excessive screen time contributes to Myopia surge in Taiwan

    The COVID-19 pandemic has had a detrimental effect on Taiwanese students’ eyesight, with 81.61% of high-school students, 73.16% of junior high school students, and 45.23% of elementary students experiencing poor eyesight in the 2022-2023 academic year. Excessive use of electronic devices, such as smartphones and tablets, is a major contributing factor to the prevalence of myopia, the most common eye condition among children. A survey conducted by the Child Welfare League Foundation in 2019 found that the average age at which children own their first phone is ten. Ophthalmologists warn that individuals with myopia over 500 degrees are three times more likely to develop glaucoma and 5.5 times more likely to develop cataracts compared to their peers. The risks escalate for those with myopia over 700 degrees, as they are 44 times more likely to experience retinal detachment and 127 times more likely to suffer macular degeneration. Even successful myopia laser correction does not eliminate the potential risks of ocular diseases, as thinning of eye tissues and elongation of the eye axis persist. The golden period for myopia control is considered to be between 3 to 18 years of age, and various strategies such as increased outdoor activities, the use of mydriatic agents, Orthokeratology, daily disposable contact lenses designed for myopia control, and the latest children’s vision management lenses can be employed. These alarming rates highlight the urgent need to strike a balance between technology use and effective prevention strategies and early treatment for Taiwanese children.
    2024/01/03 20:06
  • Traffic plans unveiled for Kaohsiung’s New Year’s Eve party

    Get ready for the annual New Year’s Eve party in Kaohsiung and the 999-second firework display at E-DA Theme Park. Traffic restrictions and temporary parking bans will be in effect, with a sweeping ban on automobiles and motorcycles entering the city. The Kaohsiung City Government has increased bus, metro, light rail, and railway services to accommodate the festivities.
    2023/12/30 21:01
  • Kaohsiung gears up for New Year’s traffic management

    The Transportation Bureau of Kaohsiung City Government (TBKC) has announced plans to regulate traffic around 10 major tourist spots in anticipation of the increased activities expected for the New Year’s holiday season. Measures will be implemented based on the transportation status on the day, with the aim of ensuring smooth traffic flow during the annual New Year’s Eve party in Kaohsiung and the New Year’s Eve fireworks show at Eda World. TBKC has released a guide on Facebook outlining phased road controls, entry routes, and parking plans, while also imposing stricter rules against illegal parking and towing in surrounding areas. To effectively disperse crowds, the Kaohsiung Metro (KRTC), circular light rail (LRT), and railway system will increase their services and operating hours. Residents are advised to check radio broadcasts and real-time online traffic updates before leaving home and are recommended to use public transportation like the metro instead of driving.
    2023/12/26 20:35
  • Taiwan’s homeowner aid program ends next Friday

    The National Land Management Agency (NLMA) in Taiwan has announced that the application period for the "Mortgage Assistance Program for Low-and-Middle-Income Homeowners" will close next Friday. Since its launch on June 1, over 730,000 households have applied for the program, with more than 460,000 qualifying for the subsidy. The NLMA aims to benefit 550,000 middle to low-income households, and there are still places available for applicants as of Wednesday. Eligible customers are being notified by financial institutions through text messages, emails, or loan payment receipts. Applicants are only required to provide basic information online and will receive a one-time payment of NT$30,000 upon approval.
    2023/12/20 17:09
  • Taipei urges YouBike riders to opt for injury insurance

    The Taipei City Government is urging YouBike users to sign up for coverage to obtain additional protection, following a report stating that 812 YouBike accidents have occurred from last year to the end of November this year. Transportation Management Division Chief Chu Chen-tso indicated that most accidents involved riders cycling too fast or being unable to brake in time while going downhill, leading to falls and injuries. With injury insurance, compensation for fractures or serious accidents can reach up to NT$1 million, and hospitalization claims amount to NT$1,000 per day. However, minor scrapes and bruises are generally not covered. Since the initiation of a free public bicycle injury insurance policy in 2018, the insurance rate has risen from 49.4% to 63.5%. Despite this improvement, surveys reveal that 37% of individuals are unaware of public bicycle injury insurance, 30% believe they do not need the insurance, and 20% are reluctant to go through the insurance application process. Additionally, about 60% of users do not understand that each YouBike card requires separate insurance coverage. Taipei boasts 1,325 YouBike 2.0 stations and 15,047 bicycles.
    2023/12/12 19:33
  • Side hustles gain popularity amid remote work boom

    Explore the growing trend of side hustles in Taiwan, where professionals like Mr. Wan balance their main jobs with personal ventures. Discover the challenges they face in maintaining work-life balance and health, and learn how they manage their time and set goals.
    2023/12/05 18:42
  • Civil servants in Taiwan struggle with excessive hours

    A public servant in Taiwan recently disclosed working overtime for 110 to 180 hours monthly, sparking a debate about excessive working hours. The average monthly working time in Taiwan was 167.3 hours in 2022. Civil servants can claim up to 20 hours of overtime pay per month, with any additional hours converted into compensatory leave. However, staffing constraints and increased workloads have led to insufficient personnel. The Civil Service Protection Act limits public servants to a maximum of 60 hours of overtime per month. The Ministry of Civil Service has called for better workload management to alleviate pressure on front-line staff and prioritize the well-being of Taiwan’s civil service workforce.
    2023/11/29 16:15
  • Cynthia Wu’s global insight to bolster TPP’s 2024 campaign

    Cynthia Wu, the newly appointed vice presidential candidate for Taiwan People’s Party (TPP), brings a global perspective and financial expertise to the party’s election campaign. As the granddaughter of Shin Kong Group founder Wu Ho-su, Wu is known for her efficient time management skills. Growing up in a family with diplomatic ties, including her father’s role as ambassador-at-large, Wu has had substantial international exposure, even meeting former U.S. President Bill Clinton. With her family’s involvement in promoting the Taiwan Relations Act and her uncle’s relationship with former U.S. Secretary of Transportation Elaine Chao, Wu has a strong network. As a legislator, she worked closely with TPP leader Ko Wen-je on international diplomatic issues and proposed the inclusion of Taiwan in the "Santiago Principles" through the "Taiwan Sovereign Wealth Fund," garnering interest from U.S. officials.
    2023/11/25 11:01
  • MOTC urges Taiwanese public to follow traffic rules

    Taiwanese citizens express their dissatisfaction with the new road regulations implemented on July 1 through social media, sharing stories of the consequences of violating the rules. The Ministry of Transportation and Communications (MOTC) amended Section 43 of the Road Traffic Management and Penalty Act, imposing fines and driving bans for drivers exceeding the speed limit by more than 40 kilometers per hour. Offenders also face a six-month license suspension. Despite Taiwan’s reputation for bad traffic behavior, some argue that the previous threshold of exceeding the speed limit by 60 kilometers per hour should be reinstated. The MOTC asserts that managing speed is crucial for road safety worldwide and considers excessive speeding a serious offense. They emphasize that higher speeds limit a driver’s field of vision and reaction time, urging citizens to comply with traffic rules without presuming luck.
    2023/11/08 17:05
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