Besides Australia’s call for an independent inquiry into the Wuhan virus outbreak, another issue at the center of this week’s WHO meeting is Taiwan’s membership.
The World Health Organization has repeated Beijing’s claims despite contrary evidence, withholding the information the world needed to stop the virus’ rapid spread.
Under fire for his bias toward communist China, the Beijing-backed director-general sought to defend himself by slandering Taiwan, the thorn in the Chinese Communist Party’s side.
There are better partners than an organization that has made headlines for bending over backwards to defend the Chinese Communist Party amidst a tragedy it played a part in spreading worldwide.
Bruce Aylward’s Taiwan question-dodging stunt is just the latest in a long line of instances of the WHO putting politics ahead of good policy.
The WHO peddled false narratives from the Chinese Communist Party as the pandemic mushroomed, and was mimicked by health officials, media, and politicians. It all undoubtedly contributed to the spread of the virus.
We treasure our civil liberties and aren’t going to sign up to permit the government to track our movements, but we can learn from the principles applied by Taiwan, Hong Kong, and Macau.
At this critical period when the publicly feared coronavirus is amplifying in numbers worldwide, it’s clear the Taiwanese government has done something right in its containment measures.
Jung Chang’s book, ‘Big Sister, Little Sister, Red Sister,’ tells the story of how three influential women navigated pivotal moments in 20th century China and left their mark on history.
WHO hasn’t said anything about the Chinese government’s deliberate cover-up of the early coronavirus pandemic. Instead, it went out of its way to preserve Beijing’s ego.
The Jan. 11 election outcome will have a profound effect on foreign policy strategies and relationships between Washington, Beijing, and Taipei throughout 2020 and beyond.
In 2019, Sino-U.S. relations will be defined by the trade war, potential reunification with Taiwan, and the escalation of the new space race.
Should two bills to help Taiwan make it to President Trump’s desk, he could instead use them as tools to pressure China on trade and North Korea.
If the Vatican and Beijing come to a diplomatic agreement, it’s likely to come at a considerable cost for the country’s Christians.
Here’s what it feels like to be an American expat living in China.
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