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A Correlation Analysis of Civil Culture and Socioeconomic Development in Taiwan
Unformatted Document Text:  2 acknowledgement of mutual obligations. Within these relationships, a common understanding of what is mutually expected reduces the need for much forthright, direct communication. (Soong 1992). So, we choose three different years (1983, 1993 and 2003) to analyze the relationship between civic culture and socioeconomic development. First, in the late 1970s, various social movements arose and gathered momentum in the 1980s. Reformers demanded that martial law be lifted and constitutional government be restored. In July 1987, President Chiang Ching-kuo lifted martial law. This act was followed in the next year by an end to restrictions on the press and on the formation of political parties. The 5 December 1998 elections in Taiwan mark the first time that the National City mayoral elections and Legislative Yuan elections were held simultaneously. There was an increase in the number of candidates and seats for the Legislative Yuan election compared to the 1995 election; the Legislative Yuan sits for a three-year term. The mayoral elections in Taipei and Kaohsiung were the second direct popular elections featuring two well-known incumbents and two tough challengers vying for the four-year post. During this period, we choose 1983 and 1993 to do our analysis. Third, the year 2000 presidential election was epochal in that it marked the first peaceful transfer of power between political parties in Taiwan. The opposition, the Democratic Progressive Party (DPP), won the election, putting to rest the half-century of one-party rule by the Kuomintang (KMT). The third-wave of democratization that began in the mid-1970s finally reached Taiwan in the last year of the 20th century. It is a big change for Taiwanese; the new party brings different political culture and values. During this period, we choose 2003 to do our analysis. A primacy concern of this research is to explore the relationship between civic culture and socioeconomic development during 1983~2003. To lay the basis for this inquiry, first part we present a comprehensive review of civic culture and socioeconomic development, then we document the connection between these two variables in different research. Second part, we use the data from five difference cities to examine the culture-economic. Third part is concludes.

Authors: Wang, Ming-Shen. and Liu, Li-Chuan.
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2
acknowledgement of mutual obligations. Within these relationships, a common
understanding of what is mutually expected reduces the need for much forthright, direct
communication. (Soong 1992).
So, we choose three different years (1983, 1993 and 2003) to analyze the
relationship between civic culture and socioeconomic development. First, in the late
1970s, various social movements arose and gathered momentum in the 1980s.
Reformers demanded that martial law be lifted and constitutional government be
restored. In July 1987, President Chiang Ching-kuo lifted martial law. This act was
followed in the next year by an end to restrictions on the press and on the formation of
political parties. The 5 December 1998 elections in Taiwan mark the first time that the
National City mayoral elections and Legislative Yuan elections were held
simultaneously. There was an increase in the number of candidates and seats for the
Legislative Yuan election compared to the 1995 election; the Legislative Yuan sits for a
three-year term. The mayoral elections in Taipei and Kaohsiung were the second direct
popular elections featuring two well-known incumbents and two tough challengers
vying for the four-year post. During this period, we choose 1983 and 1993 to do our
analysis.
Third, the year 2000 presidential election was epochal in that it marked the first
peaceful transfer of power between political parties in Taiwan. The opposition, the
Democratic Progressive Party (DPP), won the election, putting to rest the half-century
of one-party rule by the Kuomintang (KMT). The third-wave of democratization that
began in the mid-1970s finally reached Taiwan in the last year of the 20th century. It is a
big change for Taiwanese; the new party brings different political culture and values.
During this period, we choose 2003 to do our analysis.
A primacy concern of this research is to explore the relationship between civic
culture and socioeconomic development during 1983~2003. To lay the basis for this
inquiry, first part we present a comprehensive review of civic culture and
socioeconomic development, then we document the connection between these two
variables in different research. Second part, we use the data from five difference cities
to examine the culture-economic. Third part is concludes.


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