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This study is to shed a light on the human-resource network of post-war prosecutors, basing on author’s previous researches on the legal professionals. The exploited sources will include all sorts of official publications, the public archives, journals and magazines, interviews, personal memoirs, oral historical records. The recently collected files of Personnel administration and their correspondences will be taken as an essence in order to re-construct the picture of the inter-personal network during the early post-war period. To avoid the difficulties of collecting the concealed biographical information due to the obedient character in the prosecutor-police body and its mass population, this study will focus on the Prosecutor Generals/ Primary Chief Prosecutors who were on the top of the body and relatively open to the public about their careers. The study observes the Prosecutor Generals and the Primary Chief Prosecutors before 1989 when the Amendment Act for Courts of Law was stipulated. It is expected to illuminate the manners of Personnel administration in the high ranking officials in the system of prosecution. This analysis will be proceeded on their personal histories in learning, professional careers and acquisition of license meanwhile in regarding to their actual behaviors when exerting their authority in detecting crime and accusing the suspects. In doing so, the study will explore governmental authorities’ thoughts when taking decisions on human-resource administrations on prosecutors. The continuation of these thoughts and their impacts on the system of justice in Taiwan will also be evaluated. The study can be further extended to comparative studies on the leading officials of Ministry of Justice/Judicial Administration. In this comparison, the sources from Courts of Law in all levels will be used, in order to see the differentiations between Judges (under the Courts of Law) and Prosecutors (under the Prosecutors’ office) in recruiting and selecting their legal professionals. The extended research may offer a new horizon to examine the impacts generated by the cases of the “exchange of judges and prosecutors” to Taiwanese judicial system.
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