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Articles of Interest


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# Article Title Author Hits
1 ‘A long journey full of tears’ Han Cheung 33
2 Full text of President Tsai's inaugural address Focus Taiwan 183
3 Suppressing free speech Han Cheung 189
4 Living and dying for independence Han Cheung 138
5 The boy who lived to the fullest: Dai Lin Liberty Times 344
6 Taiwan passport & nationality John Hsieh 謝鎮寬 448
7 Unveil the strategic ambiguity John Hsieh 謝鎮寬 323
8 Republic of China map of killing fields in Taiwan during 228 Massacre Michael Richardson 359
9 228 anniversary is window to Taiwan political purgatory under Republic of China Michael Richardson 298
10 Ma Ying-jeou sets world shoe toss record in Taiwan amidst growing call to resign Michael Richardson 399
11 The Shame of Ma Ying-jeou: Chen Shui-bian and Taiwanese Silence Jack Healey 323
12 Unresolved sovereignty of Taiwan spawns new challenge to Republic of China (Photos) Michael Richardson 360
13 Medical and legal professions called to protect Chen Shui-bian’s rights Michael Richardson 327
14 Congressman Steve Chabot to visit Chen Shui-bian at Taichung Prison Michael Richardson 392
15 Chen Shui-bian’s return to prison led to suicide attempt and provokes outrage Michael Richardson 321
16 The Madness of Ma: Slow-Motion State Violence in Taiwan and the Murder of Chen Shui-bian Jack Healey 366
17 Jeff Koo confirms trial rigging against Chen Shui-bian in court statement Michael Richardson 373
18 Taiwanese scholars say Chen Shui-bian’s trial is political persecution Michael Richardson 343
19 The 228 Massacre continues to divide Taiwan sixty-six years after killings (Photos) Michael Richardson 423
20 An Open Letter to the Democratic Progressive Party of Taiwan Jack Healey 327
 
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Page 1 of 13

Newsflash

Writers, musicians, an environmentalist and a student yesterday voiced their support for about 20 Tibetans arrested in recent years for their opposition to the Chinese occupation of Tibet.

“We may speak different languages, but we share a common language, which is ‘freedom,’” rapper and songwriter Chang Jui-chuan (張睿詮) told a press conference in Taipei to support Tibetan musicians, writers, filmmakers and artists arrested in China.

“We may believe in different religions, but we share one common faith — this is ‘human rights,’” Chang said.