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Tuesday, July 28, 2015
Diaoyu remarks may cost Lee retirement benefits
Lawmakers from the ruling Kuomintang (KMT) vowed yesterday to amend laws to excise former R.O.C. President Lee Teng-hui's retirement payouts after comments he made in Japan concerning Taiwan's sovereignty claims to the Diaoyu Islands (釣魚台列嶼) last week.
Deputy Education Minister (MOE, 教育部), Chen Der-hwa (陳德華), said yesterday that the ministry will not withdraw its lawsuits against students who stormed the MOE last Thursday evening, claiming that CCTV footage of ...............
Taipei Mayor Ko Wen-je (柯文哲) said yesterday that the high school curriculum guidelines controversy required that both president and premier state their position on the matter, and not just the minister of education.
Artificial trans fats will possibly see their end on Taiwanese shelves, as the Food and Drug Administration (FDA, 食藥署) yesterday announced plans to ban the unsafe substance nationwide, a move that is backed up by 43 percent of people surveyed.
The Ministry of Foreign Affairs (MOFA) yesterday bade farewell to Deputy Foreign Minister Andrew Kao (高振群), who will take over as deputy secretary-general of the National Security Council (NSC, 國安會).
President Ma Ying-jeou said in a recent interview with the BBC that he was not happy about a simulated attack on Taiwan's Presidential Office in a Chinese military drill.
Taiwanese-American National Basketball Association (NBA) player Jeremy Lin (林書豪) yesterday hinted that his younger brother is expected to play for Taiwan's Super Basketball League (SBL, 超級籃球聯賽) next season.
Jeremy Lin hints brother could soon play in Taiwan
Research shows that 70 percent of hepatitis B or C carriers have not sought medical care, Health Promotion Administration (HPA, 國民健康署) Director Chiou Shu-ti (邱淑媞) said yesterday, urging the public to put the national healthcare system to good use.
Exactly one month after a devastating dust explosion killed nine people and left hundreds of others in critical condition, Taiwanese people are continuing to donate money to the victims of the blast and their families.
The Taipei City Government yesterday marked the rollout of 120 taxis equipped with child safety seats.
  
  
  
  
  
  
  
  
  
  
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