Two years ago, a friend decided to sell his resort in the middle of Beitou, a popular hot springs destination. Without too much deliberation, Amy Ho decided to buy it, adding it to her other ventures such as her health and beauty clinic and a line of cosmetics and health aids.
According to a survey reported in Taiwan some months ago, only two per cent of all women in the island country think of themselves as physically attractive.  
Celebrity, entrepreneur, health advisor and beauty guru. Stock wiz, hotelier, author, and coffee retailer. What does Taiwan’s “luckiest and most beautiful entrepreneur” want to do now?
Taiwan’s annual ritual of releasing animals as a form of relieving suffering might just be achieving the opposite.
Marriages between Eastern men and Western women provide a look at what happens when worlds collide.
Baidu ventures into news service China’s premier local search engine Baidu has secured a coveted Internet news licence on the Internet and has formed a small core team to study ways to provide news using the Web 2.0 methods to its numerous users. The listed Baidu aims to establish itself as a major player in the fast growing net advertising market.
A look at what happened in North Asian businesses, three years to this day.
It turns out that the family of Taiwan's former President Chen Shui-bian—wife, son, daughter, son-in-law—has been using a slush fund earmarked by the president for state purposes as their private shopping kitty.
Before the global economy started to melt down, July 2 had already signalled the last day of normalcy for Polaris Securities, Taiwan's second-largest brokerage by market value.
The man whose laughter preceded him wherever he went could hardly squeeze out a smile as he went to his office.
Wife of TAIWAN's disgraced former President
The Taiwanese PC maker deals its way to No. 3 with its latest acquisition – and strikes back at its mainland rival’s aggressive expansionist tactics.
Yahoo! co-founder Jerry Yang has returned to helm the company which may be headed for a merger with Microsoft.
Before the global economy started to melt down, July 2nd 2008 had already signalled the last day of normalcy for the 5,000 or so employees of the listed Polaris Securities,  Taiwan's second largest brokerage by market value.