Taiwan Tati Cultural and Educational Foundation

 
  • Increase font size
  • Default font size
  • Decrease font size
Home Articles Dr. Yang's Column Shouldn’t We, the People, Arrest the Unlawful and Unconstitutional Judicial Civil Servants, and Turn Them to Public Trials?

Shouldn’t We, the People, Arrest the Unlawful and Unconstitutional Judicial Civil Servants, and Turn Them to Public Trials?

 

The present day cops of Taiwan have all turned into Red China’s “public security bureaucrats.”  Ma, though placed as a Taiwanese president, had already become a communist-affiliated traitor-criminal.  Since Ma had already betrayed the Republic of China’s Constitution, and the Taiwanese police, who are suppose to serve our people and maintain our public safety, had also turned into a communist-affiliated, trample-on-Taiwan tool, the prosecution and judicial system is also willing to be operated by the Chinese communist “bandits” authority; the Taiwanese people must be self-motivated to decide our future and protect our democracy and human rights.  If our national public safe-keeping civil workers have transgressed our democratically-based legal boundaries, then, we, the people, are perfectly reasonable to rise up and rebel against, as well as chasing and arresting these unconstitutional and unlawful public safety and judicial civil workers; and turn them to public trials.  All these actions are for averting the Chinese Communists from taking over us and Taiwan’s history-repeating fall into the terrors, bloodiness, and deaths of the February 28th Massacre. 

 

The Taiwanese people must establish a military force to defend our freedom, democracy, and human rights; and through united action, fight a nation-building civil war to ensure DESTRUCTION OF OUR ENEMIES as well as our survival (see “Form a Civil Government” by Alison Hsieh; Nov. 4, 2008).  Before the imminent civil war, we will give Ma one more chance.  We shall observe the effectiveness and results of waves upon waves of rebels, lawsuits, and petitions for our human rights!



Add this page to your favorite Social Bookmarking websites
Reddit! Del.icio.us! Mixx! Google! Live! Facebook! StumbleUpon! Facebook! Twitter!  
 

Newsflash

The New York Times ran a major feature about Prince of Tears (淚王子), a movie set in 1950s Taiwan that exposes the brutality of the White Terror, which may surprise readers in the US who know little about Taiwan’s bloody past.

The Hong Kong-datelined report, published on Tuesday, opens: “The story usually goes like this: China was taken over by Chairman Mao [Zedong (毛澤東)] and became a brutal Communist state. Taiwan broke free and became a vibrant democracy. The ugliness of the last half-century — persecution, martial law, mass execution — happened on the mainland.”