Taiwan 2017 International Religious Freedom Report

The constitution provides for freedom of religious belief. Domestic service workers and caretakers are not covered under the labor standards law and are therefore not legally guaranteed a weekly rest day. Due to this exclusion, many domestic workers were not able to attend religious services. | OT-1715E | Date: 08/16/2017
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International Religious Freedom Report for 2016: Taiwan Part

The constitution provides for freedom of religious belief. Domestic service workers and caretakers are not covered under the labor standards law and are therefore not legally guaranteed a weekly rest day. Due to this exclusion, many domestic workers were not able to attend religious services. | OT-1715E | Date: 08/16/2017
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International Religious Freedom Report for 2015: Taiwan Part

The constitution provides for freedom of religious belief. Domestic service workers and caretakers are not covered under the labor standards law and are therefore not legally guaranteed a weekly rest day. Due to this exclusion, many domestic workers were not able to attend religious services. | OT-1615E | Date: 08/11/2016
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International Religious Freedom Report for 2014: Taiwan Part

The constitution provides for freedom of religious belief. Domestic service workers and caretakers are not covered under Taiwans labor standards law and are therefore not legally guaranteed a weekly rest day. Due to this exclusion, many domestic workers are effectively prevented from attending religious services. | OT-1524E | Date: 10/15/2015
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International Religious Freedom Report for 2013: Taiwan Part

The constitution and other laws and policies protect religious freedom and, in practice, the authorities generally respected religious freedom. Taiwan labor law, however, does not guarantee domestic service workers and caretakers a right to a day off, effectively making it difficult or impossible for such workers to attend religious services. | OT-1407E | Date: 07/29/2014
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International Religious Freedom Report for 2012: Taiwan Part

The constitution and other laws and policies protect religious freedom and, in practice, the authorities generally respected religious freedom. The trend in the authorities’ respect for religious freedom did not change significantly during the year.There were no reports of societal abuses or discrimination based on religious affiliation, belief, or practice. | OT-1304E | Date: 05/21/2013
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2012 Human Rights Report (Taiwan Part)

Principal human rights problems reported during the year were corruption and violence against women and children. During the first seven months of the year, authorities indicted 576 officials, including 40 high-ranking officials, on corruption charges. There were no reports of impunity. | OT-1302E | Date: 04/22/2013
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International Religious Freedom Report for 2010: Taiwan Part

OT-1028E | Date: 11/18/2010 The constitution provides for freedom of religion, and other laws and policies contributed to the generally free practice of religion. Taiwan authorities generally respected religious freedom in practice. There was no change in the status of respect for religious freedom by Taiwan authorities during the reporting period. There were no reports ...
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International Religious Freedom Report for 2008: Taiwan Part

The Constitution provides for freedom of religion, and other laws and policies contributed to the generally free practice of religion. Taiwan authorities generally respected religious freedom in practice. There was no change in the status of respect for religious freedom by Taiwan authorities during the period covered by this report. There were no reports of ...
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