The constitutional history of Taiwan

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The Tenth day of Hunger Strike for the Right to Referendum in Taiwan
SEAsia-L, 19 April, 1999. It has been ten days since 23 activists and elected representatives began their hunger strike to demand the passage of the plebiscite law. This would establish a popular referendum mechanism in Taiwan. The history of the massacres beginning February 28, 1947 and the many decades of state terrorism that followed.
Chen may seek to change Constitution
AP, The Straits Times, 14 November 2000. Faced with an opposition threat to oust him, Taiwan’s President is looking to alter the balance of power between him and the legislature.
Taiwan’s Election System Complex, Vulnerable to Frauds: Experts
By LIU Weijun, CND, 2 December 2001. Experts said Taiwan's parliamentary election system was unique, complex and far away from fraud-proof. The system, introduced to Taiwan by Japan in 1935, is vulnerable to vote-buying and other frauds.
Constitution does not reflect reality
Editorial, Taipai Times, Monday 17 December 2001. The people of Taiwan must accept as the basis for all their laws and regulations a Constitution adopted in China in 1947—a Constitution that has frequently caused political difficulties. It insists that the ROC's territory still includes all of China, including the independent Republic of Mongolia.
Status-change for Mongolians may involve Constitution
CNA, Taipei Times, Thursday 28 February 2002. The Cabinet's decision to alter Mongolia's status may involve changing the boundaries of the Republic of China's territorial claims which would need to be done by amending the Taiwanese Constitution.