Breaking News, World News and Taiwan News.
Sunday Post Sample PDF
Subscribe Sunday Post
China Post Contributors
  Arthur Cyr    Daniel J. Bauer    David Ting    
  Frank Ching    Jean C. Wen    Joe Hung    
  John Metzler    Leif-Eric Easley    
  Peter Brookes    William Fang    
  William Vocke    
A group of men, all renowned in Taiwan's political scene, yesterday proposed a resolution to preserve the status quo of cross-strait relations, dubbing their proposal the “greater one China (大一中架構)” concept.
1 Comment
We live in a world where “spying” by electronic means is now pervasive and practically no one or institution that uses telephones, smartphones, emails and the internet is protected from intelligence gathering.
It's a sad reflection on Pakistan's urban elites, but the Urdu language seems to be losing ground quite fast.
In the early 1990s, a fierce East-West debate arose concerning whether the economic success of Asia was due to Asian values of hard work, fielty and paternalistic government, largely attributable to Confucianism, Islam, Hinduism and other Asian cultures.
The biggest presence in the council halls of the World Economic Forum's East Asia Summit had not even sent a representative to Manila. Yet none could miss it.
Seizing power when all major political faction leaders were in the same room was the easy part, analysts say. What comes next for Thailand, however, will be more complicated and the consequences could be grave.
We now know Vietnam's immediate reaction to China's steps to begin drilling for oil in an area of the South China Sea that both sides claim. More than 20,000 Vietnamese workers spilled out of control at two Singapore-run industrial parks, attacking factories thought to be Chinese-owned.
The whole world is watching, literally with bated breath and for obvious reasons, as to how India will fare under Narendra Modi's stewardship.
After more than six months of political confrontation and tension, the Thai military has finally taken action — abruptly, as it turned out. Early yesterday Army Commander-in-Chief General Prayuth Chan-ocha declared martial law and set up the Peace and Order Maintaining Command (POMC) in a bid to stem growing violence in the country.
With the ties between Seoul and Beijing getting closer, questions have been raised over where the Sino-North Korea relationship is heading.
Next >
Sitemap | Top Stories | Taiwan | China | Business | Asia | World | Sports | Life | Arts & Leisure | Health | Editorial | Commentary | Travel | Movies | TV Listings
Classifieds | Bookstore | Getting Around | Weather | Guide Post | Student Post | English Courses | Subscribe | Advertise | About Us | Career | Contact Us
Copyright © 1999 – 2014 The China Post. Breaking news from Taiwan, China and the world.
The China Post  Terms of use