|Commissioner of the Chinese Professional Baseball League|
22 July 1998 – 7 March 2002
|Preceded by||Chen Chung-kuang|
Yang Tien-fa (acting)
|Succeeded by||Harvey Tung|
|Chairman of the Chinese Taipei Olympic Committee|
January 1998 – January 2006
|Preceded by||Chang Feng-hsu|
|Succeeded by||Thomas Tsai|
|Minister of the Research, Development and Evaluation Commission|
June 1996 – September 1997
|Preceded by||Wang Jen-huong|
|Succeeded by||Yung Chaur-shin|
|Mayor of Taipei|
2 June 1990 – 25 December 1994
|Preceded by||Wu Po-hsiung|
|Succeeded by||Chen Shui-bian|
|Born||7 February 1936|
Shanhua, Tainan, Taiwan, Empire of Japan
|Alma mater||National Taiwan University|
Huang Ta-chou (Chinese: 黃大洲; pinyin: Huáng Dàzhōu; born 7 February 1936), also known as Thomas Huang, is a Taiwanese politician who served as mayor of Taipei between 1990 and 1994. He chaired the Chinese Taipei Olympic committee from 1998 to 2006.
Huang was born in Shanhua, Tainan in Taiwan, Empire of Japan in 1936. He graduated from National Taiwan University, where Lee Teng-hui was once his instructor. He received his PhD in agriculture from Cornell University in the United States in 1971. After his return to Taiwan, Huang taught at National Taiwan University.
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Later on, Huang also participated in politics. He was admired by Lee Teng-hui, who was helpful throughout Huang's political career. At 1979, Lee was the Mayor of Taipei and appointed him as the mayoral adviser and the Secretary-General of the Research, Development, and Evaluation Commission, Executive Yuan. Two years later, Lee became the chief executive of Taiwan Province, he followed Lee to Taiwan Provincial Government and was appointed the Deputy Secretary-General. He went back to National Taiwan University in 1984 as a professor, before he was appointed the Secretary-General of Taipei City Government in 1987. He became the acting Mayor of Taipei in May 1990, replacing Wu Poh-hsiung. In October, he was appointed Mayor of Taipei by President Lee Teng-hui. During the final year of Huang's term, under the pressure of democratization, the office of mayor became directly elected and Huang is the last Mayor of Taipei to have served via presidential appointment.
In the 1994 Taipei mayoral election, Huang received a late nomination from the Kuomintang. Though he secured the party's endorsement and support from Lee, Huang did not win the election. The loss could be partly ascribed to the split between the Kuomintang and Chinese New Party within the Pan-Blue Coalition. Although the entire Pan-Blue Coalition gained more votes, Huang only received 25.89% of the voter turnout, allowing Democratic Progressive Party candidate Chen Shui-bian to be elected in a traditional pro-Chinese unification city and Mainlander stronghold.
|1994 Taipei City Mayoral Election Result|
|Independent||1||Ji Rong-zhi (紀榮治)||3,941||0.28%|
|New Party||2||Jaw Shaw-kong||424,905||30.17%|
|Democratic Progressive Party||3||Chen Shui-bian||615,090||43.67%|| |
After he lost the mayoral election, Huang was appointed the Minister of the Research, Development, and Evaluation Commission in June 1996, and a Minister without Portfolio in 1997.
Discover more about Political career related topics
New Party (Taiwan)
Taiwan Solidarity Union
2000 Taiwanese presidential election
1996 Taiwanese presidential election
2005–06 Taiwanese local elections
2015 Kuomintang chairmanship by-election
- Copper, John Franklin (1998). Taiwan's mid-1990s elections: taking the final steps to democracy. Greenwood Publishing Group. p. 42. ISBN 978-0-275-96207-4.
- "Asian Medal Winners In For Bonanza". New Straits Times. 6 September 2000. Retrieved 26 February 2011.
- Low, Stephanie (22 September 2001). "KMT breaks it off with Lee Teng-hui". Taipei Times. Retrieved 27 June 2016.
- "Huang takes helm at Grand Hotel". China Post. 24 April 2010. Retrieved 27 June 2016.
- "A New Team In Place". Taiwan Today. 1 July 1990. Retrieved 27 June 2016.
- "KMT leaders ask election delay". Taiwan Today/Taiwan Info. 24 June 1994. Archived from the original on 16 August 2016. Retrieved 27 June 2016.
- Yu, Susan (19 August 1994). "KMT names incumbent officials". Taiwan Info. Archived from the original on 16 August 2016. Retrieved 27 June 2016.
- Yu, Susan (25 September 1994). "Parties push themes, target the undecided". Taiwan Today. Archived from the original on 15 September 2016. Retrieved 27 June 2016.
- Sheng, Virginia (21 February 1997). "Parties exchange barbs in Taoyuan County race". Taiwan Today. Archived from the original on 15 September 2016. Retrieved 27 June 2016.
- Copper, John F. (1995). "Taiwan's 1994 Gubernatorial and Mayoral Elections". Asian Affairs. 22 (2): 97–118. doi:10.1080/00927678.1995.9933701. JSTOR 30172242.
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