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A study on the operations of caucus system used by political parties in Taiwan, using DPP caucus in the Legislative Yuan from 2002 to 2004 as an example.
three leaders of the caucus
organization of caucus
an order of mobilization
Institution: Graduate School of Political Studies, National Taiwan Normal University. Title: A study on the operations of caucus system used by political parties in Taiwan, using DPP caucus in the Legislative Yuan from 2002 to 2004 as an example. Graduation: 2005 (abstract for an MA dissertation for the second term of the 93rd academic year) Name of Student:Lin Cheng-pin Name of Supervisor:Liu how-jou Abstract: The result of the 2000 Presidential Election has a large impact on the political ecology in Taiwan. As a result of reversal positions between the ruling party and the opposition party, a point of balance is sought for, as well as an adjustment to their new roles. This transformation is also taking place in one of the centers of political power – the Legislative Yuan. As the transition of ruling parties is formed, a set of new rules is taking over the old ones. As the role of caucus becomes more important, a significant progress is seen in the caucus of each party. The most significant change is seen in the DPP legislative caucus, which includes the promoting of seniority system and the selection of three leaders in the caucus. The development of DPP gains momentums as a result of these changes. This dissertation aims to investigate the transformation of DPP legislative caucus after the transition of ruling parties. It is hoped that a model can be established as an example for caucus operation. This research aims to study the transformation and development of DPP legislative caucus after the transition of ruling parties, including the forming and changing of seniority system, the structure of caucus and the role of caucus in inter-party consultation. While most studies on caucus focus on inter-party consultation, this research highlights the importance of the organization of caucus as the origin of inter-party consultation. This knowledge provides a positive perspective in terms of understanding the problems faced by inter-party consultation. It is also hoped that the discussion of caucus system in other countries will provide useful references for party caucus in Taiwan.
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