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  • 2019 Tribal Table Festival Series Activities Initiated by the Council of Indigenous Peoples 1st Indigenous Peoples Feast Talent Contest Begins

    In order to promote indigenous agriculture and practice the concept from origin to dining table, the Council of Indigenous Peoples will relay to hold a series of activities called “Tribal Table Festival 2019”, the first wave of which is “1st Indigenous Peoples Feast Talent Contest”. In order to deepen the public’s impression of aboriginal ethnic food materials, students and professional chefs from catering backgrounds are expected to bring forth delicious and indigenous food delicacies through creative and elaborate research and development, so that the public can further understand Taiwan’s local food materials, find new seasoning recipes, and then integrate into the daily table diet, and provide caterers with materials for the development of new dishes, thereby localizing the tribal featured delicacies and making Taiwan’s foods more diversified. Registration starts from now and ends on July 10 (Wednesday). Registration is accepted until the deadline during the whole day. The public can submit the registration information by e-mail or by mail (including registration form, one two-inch photo, two recipes, etc.). The public Group must provide a copy of Grade C certificate. In the preliminary competition, 10 teams of student group and 10 teams of public group will be selected to enter the quarter-final. The finalists will hold a live competition at FooShion FESTIVAL, ATT 4 FUN SKY in Xinyi District, Taipei on August 10 (Saturday). On the day of the competition, a special program was planned for the “Indigenous Feast Exploration Workshop”. Teacher Chang, Sung-Tao, the chef of the state banquet, and Teacher Tsai, Chi-Fang, a renowned culinary expert will be invited to share how to cook simple, healthy and delicious “indigenous” cuisine with indigenous food. A prize of NT$105,000 will be offered by the Council. The top three members of the public group will cooperate with the Council to participate in cooking exchange activities and promote the marketing of tribal cuisine culture overseas. The recipes of the winners will be shared publicly on the official website of “explore the sun”. Peo

  • Indigenous Peoples Employment Rights Protection Act

    2015.02.04 1.Promulgated through October 31, 2001 President (90) HuaTsong 1 Yi Tzi No. 9000213960 Order 2.Articles 3 amended and promulgated on february 4, 2015 in accordance with order Tsung-Tung-Hua-Tsung-Yi-Yi-Tzu No. 10400013311 Chapter 1 General Provisions Article 1   This Act is set forth in order to promote the employment of indigenous people and secure their right to work and their livelihood. Matters not stipulated herein must conform to provisions in other laws Article 2   This Act protects individuals with an aboriginal identity. Article 3   The competent authority mentioned herein refers to: Council of Indigenous Peoples,at the central level; municipal government at the level of municipality; County (City) government at the County (City) level. Matters stipulated herein, involving the competent authorities of each target industry, shall be processed in consultation with the respective competent authority. Chapter 2 Proportional Recruitment Principle Article 4   Among the total number of the following personnel hired by each level of government, public schools and state-owned businesses, except for those located outside of Penghu, Jinmen and Lianjiang County, there shall be 1 indigenous individual for each 100 workers: 1. Contract employee; 2. Stationed police; 3. Mechanic, driver, janitor, cleaner; 4. Fee administrator; 5. Non-technical workers not requiring the qualifications of civil servants. For the total number of the aforementioned personnel, there shall be one indigenous individual for every fifty-to-one-hundred staff hired. For the personnel mentioned in Section 1, in the event that each level of the government, public school and state-owned business decide not to fill a job slot, each such personnel shall not be included in the calculation of the total in the previous Section. Article 5   At least a third of the total workforce of government bodies, public schools and state-run businesses of all levels shall be indigenous people: 1. Contract employee; 2. Stationed police; 3. Mechanic, driver, janitor, cleaner; 4. Fee administrator; 5. Non-technical workers not requiring the qualifications of civil servants. For all personnel mention

  • The Indigenous Forest Conservation Act for Logging Ban Eco-Compensation and Reforestation Payback Reward for Lands Reserved for Indigenous Peoples

    2016.01.06 1.Promulgated on January 6, 2016 Article 1 This Act is hereby established for the purpose of streamlining the administrative management of Indigenous forestry affairs specifically relating to Logging Ban Eco-Compensation and Reforestation Payback Reward for lands reserved for Indigenous Peoples, with a view to ensuring homeland security, securing sustainable water resources conservation, creating a green and healthy environment, and fostering climate change adaptation to reduce natural disasters. As such, acting pursuant to the Government’s policies of afforestation and reforestation by using merit and incentive reward schemes to motivate Indigenous landholders/landowners to plant and grow trees, while compensating for the inconveniences the tree-planting and policy-implementing processes cause said Indigenous landholders/landowners, the Act aims to facilitate compliance therewith and achieve the objectives thereof, in order to protect traditional wisdom of the Indigenous Peoples and promote Indigenous economic and business development. Article 2 I.The government agency charged with the responsibility for prescribing the Act and overseeing its implementation refers to the Council of Indigenous Peoples (hereinafter referred to as the Supervisory Competent Authority). II.The government agency at the central level charged with the executive responsibility for enforcing the Act refers to the Forestry Bureau, Council of Agriculture, Executive Yuan (hereinafter referred to as the Central Competent Authority).The government agencies at the local level charged with the executive responsibility for enforcing the Act refer to the Governments of the Special Municipalities, Counties, and Cities (hereinafter referred to as the Local Competent Executive Authorities). III.The government agencies at the local level charged with the administrative responsibility for enforcing the Act refer to Offices of the Rural Townships, Urban Townships, County-controlled Cities, and Districts where resides the local Forest Service Office—whichever the case may be (hereinafter referred to as the Local Competent Administrative Authorities). Article 3 I.For the pu

  • The Results of the 1st Phase of the Startup Contest of “2019 Counseling Lean Startup Plan” by the Council of Indigenous Peoples Came Out!

    In order to encourage their people to start their own businesses, activate the traditional wisdom and promote industrial development, the fifth Lean Startup Counseling Plan would be launched again by the Council of Indigenous Peoples in 2019. The regional proposal presentation meeting was held from October to November last year (2018), attracting more than 500 attendants to learn about the content and proposal method of the Plan. A total of 124 proposals concerning startup plan were received.After qualification examination, written and first-stage briefing review, 28 cases with innovative ideas and development potential were selected and announced. The plans included agricultural marketing, professional sports training, outdoor experience education, tribal in-depth traveling, clothing design, weaving culture industry, sound and acoustic engineering, etc. The entrepreneurial types were various. According to the Council, a professional consultant team would provide guidance, advises and discussion for those that had passed the first stage of the briefing review, and assist them to find their core value as well as improve the product, service and cost actuarial calculation. The consultant team would also conduct training courses to assist them in planning of business blueprints for the next 1 to 3 years with procedures and logics. Moreover, each team that passed this stage would also get a bonus of NT$20,000, which could be used to make prototype of products or establish a business model. After the examination of the business model for the first stage, the teams would enter the stage 2 of briefing review. Up to 20 victorious teams would be chosen eventually, and the first pot of money would be provided with a maximum of NT$1 million for starting a business. Also, the six-month guidance would be provided for entrepreneurs to create new business models, improve their knowledge of operation and financial management, etc., so as to endow innovative entrepreneurs with industrial competitiveness. The Council further stated that, since 2015, it had coached 80 enterprises, created more than 400 opportunities and an output value of NT$300 million. In order to support the

  • The 1st Stage Examination Results of Startup Content of [2019 Lean Startup Counseling Program] Initiated by the Council of Indigenous Peoples Came out!

    In order to encourage their people to start their own businesses, activate the traditional wisdom of Indigenous Peoples, and promote industrial development, the Council of Indigenous Peoples would continue to promote the 5th Lean Startup Counseling Program in 2019. The regional proposal presentation meetings were held from October to November in 2018, attracting more than 500 people to attend and learn about the content and proposing method. A total of 124 business program proposals had been received. After qualification, written and first-stage briefing review, 28 entrepreneurship teams with innovative ideas and development potential were selected in today’s announcement. The proposed program covered agricultural marketing, professional sports training, outdoor experience education, tribal in-depth tour, clothing design, weaving culture industry, tuning and acoustic engineering, etc. The entrepreneurial types were very diverse. According to the Council, the professional consultant team would provide guidance, consultation and discussion for the teams that have passed the first stage of the briefing review, so as to help the teams find their core values and fulfill the products, services and cost actuarial analysis. The Council also took training courses and assisted the teams to systematically and logically draw and program the business blueprint for the next 1 to 3 years. Besides, each team that passed this stage would also receive a bonus of NT$ 20,000, which could be used to make product prototypes or establish business models. After the first stage of business model validation, each team would enter the second stage of briefing review, and up to 20 teams would be selected as the final winners, providing up to NT$ 1 million for the first barrel of money for startup. The Council also provided six months of guidance for entrepreneurs to innovate their business models, improve their knowledge of operation and financial management, and enhance their industrial competitiveness. The Council further stated that, since 2015, it had coached 80 enterprises, created more than 400 opportunities and an output value of NT$ 300 million. In order to continue to supp

  • The Council of Indigenous Peoples Announced Verification Results of 2019 Annual Vocational Training Application Plan of Indigenous Peoples

    The Council of Indigenous Peoples (hereinafter referred to as the “Council”) announced the verification results of 2019 Annual Vocational Training Application Plan of Indigenous Peoples on December 6. A total of 40 vocational training application plans, which includes 28 approved by local governments and 12 by civil society organizations, were approved with a total funding of NT$ 14,042,596. We can provide training opportunities for 800 indigenous people. We welcome people of indigenous heritage to inquire online and register for the training next year.  According to the Council, the vocational training categories covered by the subsidy in 2019 include: “social welfare services”, “sightseeing and tourism services, cultural industry, technology (including cultural creativity)”, “agriculture, horticulture and landscaping”, “beauty (including nail painting) and hairdressing”. There were a total of 66 applications, and 7 classes for “social welfare services”, 16 classes for “sightseeing and tourism services”, 10 classes for “cultural industry, technology, agriculture, horticulture and landscaping” and 7 classes for “beauty, nail painting and hairdressing” were approved. The approved 40 classes would be conducted by 24 local governments and 12 civil society organizations in 2019 to provide pre-service or on-the-job training opportunities for ethnic minorities, which would effectively enhance their employment functions. Director Icyang·Parod said that improving the employment ability of indigenous people is one of the important measures that the Council would take to promote the employment of Indigenous Peoples. In order to enable indigenous people to diversify their employment ability and enter more diversified employment markets to showcase their strengths, the Vocational Training Plan for 2019 set four categories of vocational training for indigenous peoples according to the Indigenous Peoples Industrial Development Policies promoted by the Council and to the employment demands and vocational training courses expected by indigenous people contai

  • Bureau of Culture Park

    Experience the Charm of the Indigenous Culture Park The Indigenous Culture Park was opened to the public in 1987. It was established as an outdoor museum in the Fuguwan region, which in the Paiwan language means "fertile land". It is located near the Ailiao River at the foot of Dawu Mountain, in Beiye Village of Majia Township in Pingtung County, and is at the border of Majia Township and Sandimen Township. To enter the park, it is necessary to pass Shueimen, which is the transportation hub for the three indigenous villages of Sandimen, Majia, and Wutai. Living nearby are the Paiwan and Rukai tribes, and so the area is immersed with indigenous cultures. The park has a total area of 82.65 hectares, at an elevation of between 145 and 220 meters. The park is rich in natural beauty with diverse landscapes. It is divided into four sections:     1. Reception for Visitors This section includes the Special Exhibition Room, Artifact Display Room, Audiovisual Room, Handicrafts Room and Octagonal Special Display Hall to provide an overview of Taiwan's colorful cultural diversity of the twelve officially recognized tribes. The exhibits in the Artifact Display Room are mostly the daily necessities and working tools once used by Taiwan's indigenous tribes. They are the testament to the intelligent application of their knowledge of nature to their daily lives. Next door to the Artifact Display Room is the Audiovisual Room, which provides film introduction about the past, present and future of Taiwan's indigenous tribes.     2. Tamaluwan Tamaluwan means "blessing" in the Bunun language. We wish every visitor to the park have a wonderful cultural journey. This section is divided into upper and lower parts. The upper part introduces the traditional villages of the Saisiyat and Atayal tribes. The design and materials of the houses reflect regional characteristics and deep cultural meanings. There is also the Truku tribe, which received official recognition on January 14, 2004. The lower part displays the traditional villages of the Pinuyumayan, Amis, Yami and Kavalan tribes, respectively. The Kavalan tribe has li