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Taipei Times


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# Article Title Author Hits
81 Reasons for Taiwan to be hopeful Denny Roy 60
82 The reality of Taiwan is evident Chin Heng-wei 金恒煒 64
83 Three Asian powers take stage amid pandemic Will Doran 60
84 Rebuilding Taiwan’s national identity Chen Chi-yuan 陳紀元 62
85 Taiwan must prepare for attack Joe Webster 82
86 Military songs do not reflect identity Hsu Hao 許惟豪 60
87 Taiwan, COVID-19 and the world Jerome Keating 69
88 Trade doors open as pandemic drags Taipei Times Editorial 63
89 Fighting China’s lethal propaganda Taipei Times Editorial 65
90 John J. Tkacik, Jr. On Taiwan: Taiwan’s place on the coronavirus map John J. Tkacik, Jr. 93
91 Beijing opens news door for Taipei Taipei Times Editorial 72
92 English immersion programs needed Taipei Times Editorial 74
93 Military not sole measure of power Huang Tien-lin 黃天麟 72
94 WHO needs systemic reform Taipei Times Editorial 87
95 Youth not likely to buy into virus propaganda Huang Yu-zhe 黃于哲 88
96 NHI resources must be protected Chin Heng-wei 金恒煒 71
97 A tale of two nations — and the WHO Taipei Times Editorial 63
98 You Si-kun and ties with the US Sim Kiantek 沈建德 61
99 China is looking for a scapegoat Liberty Times Editorial 75
100 Virus follows China’s expansionism Tzou Jiing-wen 鄒景雯 76
 
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Newsflash

People in favor of nuclear power often condescend to supporters of the anti-nuclear movement, saying: “You do not know what you’re talking about, you are not scientists, yours is an irrational fear.” By this, they mean that “you don’t have a background in nuclear power engineering, you don’t understand anything about nuclear power plants, so you are not qualified to have a say in the debate about nuclear safety.”

However, who is most qualified to talk about nuclear safety? Is it the nuclear power engineers? Are they really the highest authority on the dangers of nuclear power?