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Taiwan Tati Cultural and Educational Foundation

US to transfer technology for aero, defense industry


A MIM-104 Patriot Advanced Capability-2 missile is fired during a live-fire exercise at Jioupeng Military Base in Pingtung County in an undated photograph.
Photo courtesy of the Ministry of National Defense

The US has agreed to transfer titanium investment casting process technology to Taiwanese companies, providing them the capability to produce aerospace and military-grade titanium, a senior Ministry of National Defense official said yesterday.

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New Party arrests show China’s deep infiltration: pundit

Wednesday’s indictment of New Party spokesman Wang Ping-chung (王炳忠) and other party members on charges of organizing a spy network and violating national security laws highlights the broadening scope of China’s espionage operations and “united front” work tactics against Taiwan, political commentator Yang Wei-chung (楊偉中) said yesterday.

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What comes next for angry Tsai?

President Tsai Ing-wen (蔡英文) is angry. Despite her policy of maintaining the “status quo,” China has poached four of Taiwan’s diplomatic allies since she became president, pushing her to say: “China’s efforts to undermine our national sovereignty are already challenging Taiwanese society’s bottom line. This we will no longer tolerate.”

These are brave words indeed, but the question is: “What is next?”

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New Neihu home for AIT dedicated


On stage from left: American Institute in Taiwan (AIT) Chairman James Moriarty, US Assistant Secretary of State for Educational and Cultural Affairs Marie Royce, President Tsai Ing-wen, US Department of State Bureau of Overseas Buildings Operations Principal Deputy Director Ambassador William Moser and AIT Director Kin Moy yesterday unveil the entrance of the AIT’s new home in Taipei’s Neihu Distict.
Photo: CNA

Taiwanese and US officials yesterday reiterated their commitment to strengthening bilateral relations as they celebrated the dedication of the American Institute in Taiwan’s (AIT) new office compound in Taipei’s Neihu District (內湖).

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Summer camps seen as propaganda

The Ministry of Education is coming under fire from Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) lawmakers for helping facilitate summer exchange programs between Chinese and Taiwanese schools, which they claim are part of China’s “united front” tactics.

The ministry on Thursday promoted the exchanges in its online newsletter, and the National Museum of Natural Science is among the institutions involved in the exchanges, but the ministry should be worried about China “infiltrating schools” across the nation, DPP legislator Wang Ding-yu (王定宇) and Huang Kuo-shu (黃國書) said on Monday.

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Taiwan’s past haunting textbooks

The Ministry of Education’s new curriculum guidelines for the 12-year national education system suggest that Taiwan’s authoritarian past still haunts the nation, and cast doubt on the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) government’s competence and resolve to consolidate democracy.

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Newsflash


Democratic Progressive Party Legislator and Taiwan Thinktank president Lin Chia-lung, center, speaks at a press conference held yesterday to evaluate the performance of President Ma Ying-jeou one year after his re-election.
Photo: Wang Min-wei, Taipei Times

President Ma Ying-jeou (馬英九) has become a lame duck president with persistent low approval ratings and people have given up hope in him, academics said yesterday, after the results of a recent opinion poll were released.

Ma’s approval rating has dropped to a record-low 19.1 percent, and 60 percent of respondents said they did not expect a better performance from Ma in the remainder of his second term, the poll showed.