In “China’s Conduct in the South China Sea: Power Politics Versus Legal Battles,” TBT Vice President Lin Ting-hui maintains that China’s land reclamation projects and other aggressive measures are not only in response to the Philippines’ arbitration case but out of long term strategic and economic thinking. Since China cannot determine the outcome of the Arbitral Tribunal, it attempts to force a fait accompli by changing the status quo in the South China Sea.
TBT Vice President Lin Ting-hui emphasizes in “Factors for DPP Cross-Strait Policy in the 2014 Elections Aftermath” that the DPP clearly recognizes that the party cannot go it alone vis-à-vis China. Instead, it will consult various sectors in Taiwan to seek consensus, and consider the stances of the United States and China, in order to propose responsible policies that account for Taiwan’s political and economic reality and meet the need for effective governance.
The Taiwan Brain Trust held a press conference on 28 October 2016 to release its latest public opinion survey conducted from October 13 to 14. In this survey, we updated you on the latest comparative polling numbers and dynamics of President Tsai Ing-wen’s Cross-strait policy, the 1992 Consensus, Cross-strait relations, the Taiwanese general public and the self-identity of the Taiwanese general public.
TBT Founder Koo Kwang-Ming To Turn TBT Over To Ketagalan Foundation During a press conference on September 1, 2016, Taiwan Brain Trust (TBT) founder Koo Kwang-ming formally announced that he will turn the TBT over to the Ketagalan Foundation, which was founded by former President Chen Shui-bian. He also publicly called on President Tsai Ing-wen to pardon Chen as “doing so would help her a great deal politically” at a time when her approval ratings have been slipping.
This month, specialists in various fields share their views on such current issues as Tsai Ing-wen’s first trip abroad as president, the South China Sea arbitration case, cross-Strait trade developments, Brexit, House of Councillors elections in Japan, and elections for the Mongolian State Great Khural.
This month, experts in a number of fields share their observations on current events, including the new administration’s New Southward Policy from the perspectives of economy, language and culture, and security as well as US-Taiwan relations, cross-Strait relations since the new administration took power on May 20, and the dispute between Taiwan and Japan over Okinotorishima.
This month, experts in a number of fields share their thoughts on such current issues as the new administration’s Asian Silicon Valley plan, smart machines, the defense industry, financial and social housing policies, China’s policy toward Taiwan, and the Philippine presidential election.
This month, we asked experts in a number of fields to share their views on such current issues as the new administration’s plans for innovative industries, the agricultural industry, biotech, green energy, space law, expansion into ASEAN, and the 2016 Global Nuclear Security Summit.
This month, experts in various fields share their views on current issues that include Taiwan joining the TPP, the KMT’s inappropriately obtained assets, Chinese actions toward Taiwan, China’s National People’s Congress and the Chinese People’s Political Consultative Congress, China’s legal battles in the South China Sea, and the US presidential race.
This month, a number of experts in various fields penned articles on such current issues as the transfer of power in Taiwan, legislative reforms, disputes in the South China Sea, Xi Jinping’s center of power, the current state of the ASEAN Economic Community, and North Korea’s test detonation of a hydrogen bomb.
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