Taiwanese Communist Party

The Taiwanese Communist Party (Chinese: 臺灣共產黨 or 台灣共產黨; Japanese: 台湾共産党) was a revolutionary organization active in Japan-ruled Taiwan. Like the contemporary Taiwanese People's Party, its existence was short, a mere three years, yet its politics and activities were influential in shaping Taiwan's anti-colonial enterprise. For a brief time after World War II individual members continued to play a role in anti-Kuomintang activities, most notably in the aftermath of the 228 Incident in 1947.

Read more about Taiwanese Communist Party:  Inception, Organization and Ideology, Activities, Factionalism Within The Party, Post-World War II, Recent Attempts At Forming A Communist Party

Other articles related to "taiwanese communist party, party, communist party, taiwanese":

Taiwanese Communist Party - Recent Attempts At Forming A Communist Party
... After the lifting of martial law in 1987, attempts have been made to re-establish a legal party of the same name ... The Communist Party of China, too, has shown no recent interest in promoting communism on Taiwan, and as of 2005, most of its efforts are directed at promoting Chinese nationalism on Taiwan and this has ... Nevertheless, in 2000 one Dai Chung, a Taiwanese resident, self-proclaimed a "Taiwan Province branch" of the Communist Party of China without applying for official status as a political party and without any ...

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