In her performance piece “Scribe” artist Jesha Prekop hopes to raise awareness of preserving and teaching Taiwanese and other indigenous languages today.
Instead of tanks and soldiers during the martial law era of the Republic of China rule, the parade this year highlighted key priorities for Taiwan today.
When I hear people say “the ROC is just a name,” or “let’s not fight over nomenclature and symbols,” I say the opposite. Let’s really talk about them.
Asia’s first LGBTQ art exhibition at a major museum is on at the Museum of Contemporary Art Taipei: “Spectrosynthesis – Asian LGBTQ Issues and Art Now.”
With several LGBTQ related events scheduled in the next few weeks, the marriage equality movement will likely regain momentum after a four month hiatus.
China’s actions in Africa certainly passes for neo-colonialism: the appearance of national sovereignty is preserved, but vast economic control allows China to wield undue political influence.
Taiwan has the right to recognition of its sovereignty as well as support for a referendum to decide its own future, no less than the Catalonians do.
We visit the Shaoxing Community, one of the last settlements in Taipei, days before it is demolished to make way for NTU’s new hospital and facilities.
The KMT’s decision to transition Taiwan from dictatorship to democracy was not a benevolent choice, but a calculated move for survival in a changing world.
The Taiwanese students originally only expected to introduce Taiwan to foreigners. We had also discovered so much more of our home country than we knew.
If Taiwanese employers can continue to hire foreign workers even after one instance of sexual abuse, is this the kind of society Taiwan wants to be?
After Taiwanese human rights advocate Lee Ming-Che appeared in a Chinese court for trial, more than 250 people gathered in Taipei calling for the release of Lee.