Last Monday, President Tsai Ing-wen gave the Washington Post her first interview after her inauguration. Lally Weymouth, senior associate editor of the Washington Post and daughter of its former publisher Katharine Mayer Graham,...
The review of "one flexible day off" at the Legislative Yuan on Thursday was put on hold due to objections from opposition parties and labor unions.
Twenty-four Chinese people were killed in a tour bus blaze on their way out of Taiwan after a round-island trip on July 19.
The Legislative Yuan, Taiwan's unicameral parliament, issued a statement last Friday, rejecting a ruling by the U.N.
After the Permanent Court of Arbitration in The Hague ruled against China's sovereignty claim in the South China Sea, a person posted a photo of a smashed iPhone on China's microblogging website Weibo with the words, "Remember how passionate young people smashed Japanese cars, Japanese shops and Japanese cameras during the dispute over the Diaoyutais.
One of the toughest tasks facing President Tsai Ing-wen is how she can fulfill her promise of reforming the pension system.
It is heartening to see the nation rally together in light of the Permanent Court of Arbitration (PCA) ruling on the South China Sea.
Mandarin Airlines staff threatened on Tuesday to take a "collective vacation" during the upcoming Mid-Autumn Festival in retaliation against failed talks of "equal pay for equal work."
A student protester this week raised eyebrows after she broke an egg and let its content fall onto the head of an education official. The act, intended to insult the official, may have been foolish and controversial, but the issue behind the protest must not be overlooked: labor exploitation in Taiwan's higher education sector.
Educators have recently expressed concerns about the increasing number of high-income families sending their children to private junior and senior high schools around the country.1 Comment