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Food Taipei: A springboard for El Salvadoran products
This blog is a lifesaver for Taipei parents with a toddler
UPDATE: Suspected gunman dies after shooting spree kills three
UK entrepreneur Dan Wagner 'relaunches' in Taiwan
Tainan's mayor reaffirms his pro-independence stance
Our Chinese astrological Year of the Rooster began on Jan. 28. Let's make our five belated New Year's wishes.
Today is the eve of the Lunar New Year. For Taiwan, the island nation that is arguably the melting pot of most Chinese cultures, Lunar New Year celebrations differ from those of other Chinese countries.
The race for the Kuomintang (KMT) chairmanship election expanded to five candidates this week with former Health Minister Steve Chan joining the race after much speculation.
John Bolton, a former U.S. ambassador to the United Nations recently contributed a commentary to The Wall Street Journal, calling for a closer American military relationship with Taiwan to help counter a "belligerent" China.
The world has entered an alternate reality after the inauguration of U.S. President Donald Trump. This is not a premature assessment by critics of the reality-star-turned-president, but a statement affirmed by the Trump team itself.
This weekend was meaningful in many ways. One could look back and reflect how the world was connected and unified through social demonstrations: The Women's March on Washington expanded to similar events around the world, with many rallies held in conjunction with the inauguration of U.S. President Donald Trump.
Taiwanese businesses may have to take sides should a trade war break out between the United States and China after Donald Trump becomes the U.S. president.
Taiwan used to be one of if not the best makers of original role-playing-games (RPGs) in the world. The Taiwanese gaming industry was born on the PC at a time when Japanese game makers like Nintendo and Sega had all but monopolized the console market.
After much waffling, the government has decided to relocate its national affairs conference on pension reform scheduled for this weekend to inside the Presidential Office.
Less than two months ago, The China Post discussed the damage caused by abnormal weather this fall and winter, with the "ammonia-flavored" cabbages as a case in point. Late typhoons and unusually warm temperatures in September and October had cut the production volume and quality of cabbages, forcing farmers to ramp up the use of nitrogen fertilizers for crops, which led to an unpleasant taste in the harvest.
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