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    Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://nccur.lib.nccu.edu.tw/handle/140.119/119507

    Title: New Voters' Political Attitudes and the Future of Taiwan's Democracy
    Authors: 蕭怡靖
    Hsiao, Yi-Ching
    Contributors: 選研中心
    Keywords:  new voter ; political generation ; political cleavage ; political attitude
    新選民 ; 政治世代 ; 社會分歧 ; 政治態度 
    Date: 2007-09
    Issue Date: 2018-08-23 15:38:12 (UTC+8)
    Abstract: This essay analyzes the relationships between social cleavages and democratic attitudes, using longitudinal survey data. The concept of political generations is also used to distinguish people who acquired voting rights before 1992, the ”pre-92 generation,” and those who acquired voting rights after 1992, the ”post-92 generation.” This essay investigates the different political attitudes between the two generations and their impacts on Taiwan's democracy. The results signal a notable trend that after 2005, the new generation is not as supportive of the DPP as before on issues such as unification vs. independence, ethnic identity, and party identification. The DPP's engineering of Taiwan consciousness and Taiwan independence has not produced the anticipated effects on the new generation. Instead, the new generation has tended to adopt a moderate position in favor of maintaining the status quo across the Taiwan Strait and a dual identity for themselves. This trend is conducive to mitigating social polarization and to the continuity of the political system. This essay also indicates that people's democratic beliefs and values did not decrease after 2004, though a series of political disturbances since the presidential election have led to people's dramatic dissatisfaction with the performance of democracy. It further finds an increase of people's democratic beliefs and values after 2004, and in particular, the democratic value of the ”post-92 generation” are significantly higher than that of the ”pre-92 generation.” Adding the moderate position on unification vs. independence and self identity, this essay concludes with an optimistic perspective of Taiwan's democracy based on the political attitudes of the new generation.
    Relation: 台灣民主季刊, Vol.4, No.3, pp.109-152
    Data Type: article
    DOI 連結: https://doi.org/10.6448/TDQ.200709.0109
    DOI: 10.6448/TDQ.200709.0109
    Appears in Collections:[選舉研究中心] 期刊論文

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