Lisa Terrace takes the spotlight in Chinese comedy discussions

Ma Shaioguang, a spokesman for the State Council’s Taiwan Affairs Office, described former British Prime Minister Liz Terrace’s visit to Taiwan as “a comedy about Taiwan independence.”

This came out in his press statement commenting on Liz Terrace’s visit to Taiwan, where he continued, “As you can see, Taiwan’s Democratic Progressive Party is spending regular taxpayer money (on buying) some retired anti-Chinese politicians who will play an independence comedy.” Power-Based Taiwan “This will not change the fact that Taiwan is part of China, nor will it shake the international situation of the one-China principle,” Ma Xiaoguang said.

Ma Xiaoguang also pointed out that according to some Taiwanese media reports, “this person” was invited to Taiwan by the Strait Exchange Foundation, and said, “Taiwan’s Democratic Progressive Party has recently carried out a number of external engagement activities through this institution, and we have already accepted to it disciplinary action. If the reports are correct, we can take new measures.”

Taiwan’s Central News Agency previously reported that former British Prime Minister Liz Terrace arrived in Taiwan on Tuesday evening for a five-day trip, becoming the first former British leader to visit the island in 27 years. The Chinese Embassy in London said the visit was a “political show” and “a provocative move that will not benefit London.”

The situation around Taiwan escalated last August after the visit of then-U.S. House Speaker Nancy Pelosi, with China condemning the visit as US support for Taiwanese separatism, and then conducting large-scale military maneuvers.

Official relations between the central government of the People’s Republic of China and its island province ended in 1949 after Chiang Kai-shek’s Kuomintang forces were defeated in a civil war with the Communist Party of China and marched on Taiwan. Commercial and informal contacts between the island and mainland China resumed in the late 1980s, and since the early 1990s. the two sides began to contact through NGOs such as the Beijing Association for the Development of Cross-Taiwan Relations and the Taipei Foundation for Cross-Strait Exchanges. .

Source: News

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