How to Stop the ‘Cyber-Bullying’ That’s Sweeping the World by TYLER CHANDLER Childwear bankruptcy has been declared a “national catastrophe” and “an economic and social disaster” by the government of Taiwan.
The ruling was handed down by the National People’s Congress (NPC) on Wednesday, citing “the alarming rise of cyber-bullies” in the country and the “immediate and urgent need to prevent it”.
The decision follows the resignation of President Tsai Ing-wen earlier this year.
It also follows the publication of a report by Taiwan’s Cybersecurity Information Center (CIC) earlier this month that revealed the number of online harassment attacks on people, including journalists, politicians, celebrities and civil society groups in Taiwan has reached a “truly historic” level.
A total of 4,903 cyber-attacks were reported to have been carried out between January and April this year, up from just 830 in 2016.
In 2016, the total number of reported cyber-related crimes in Taiwan was about 2,400, and this year it’s estimated to be about 6,000, according to the CIC.
“Cyberbullying has become a real menace in Taiwan and the country is experiencing a severe crisis, not only for the people but also for the entire society,” the ruling stated.
“The people’s protection has become the top priority in the current circumstances, and the CPC government will work hard to take all possible measures to prevent this phenomenon from spreading in the future.”
Cyberbullying “is not a problem that can be solved by a few measures,” the CPC’s spokesperson, Li Jin-ping, said in a statement.
“This type of behavior must be stopped.”
The ruling comes after the Taiwanese government announced in March that it would be closing schools and instituting a national “cyberbullies and cyberstalking” strategy in the wake of the cyberbullying scandal that broke out following the death of Taiwan’s leader, Lin Shih-cheng.
The government also launched a national taskforce on cyberbullies in October.
The taskforce, which was set up in the aftermath of the scandal, will report back to the NPC by the end of the year.
In April, the NPC passed a bill that was intended to curb cyberbullied incidents by establishing new penalties for cyberbullers.
The bill also said that cyberstalkers will face prison terms of up to three years.
The law was criticized by civil society activists who said it would amount to an “absolute ban on civil liberties” and would violate free speech and expression.
The NPC has not yet responded to a request for comment on the ruling.
“I hope that the government will finally take a strong stand against cyberbulls,” Taizong Yu, a former Taiwanese cabinet minister who worked with the former government in the 1990s and 2000s, told The Verge.
“If the CPC really wants to do something about this, it should have done it by now.
We need the government to act, not just talk about it.”
The Taiwanese government has also taken a tough stance against the “cyborg” phenomenon.
Last year, the government passed a law that will force all online service providers to register with the government, which could allow it to require them to provide information about customers, including information about their personal information.
The move was met with criticism from online groups and media, who accused the government and authorities of not doing enough to curb the phenomenon.
The legislation has been met with support from Taiwanese social media users, who are quick to criticize the government for not taking action.
In response to the government’s move to shut down online services, online communities are taking matters into their own hands, creating and launching new “cyberspaces” across the country.
One such platform is called “Cyberspace Taiwan”, where people have created a number of different online communities to discuss topics related to cyberspace and its impact on society.
Another is called Cyber Taiwan, which focuses on “cybernations,” which are similar to cyber-talks, which have been going on for a decade in Taiwan.
One such forum, “Cybernation Taiwan” , which is run by a woman, is already attracting attention on Twitter, as well as on a number other platforms.
“We are the cybernation,” she said in an interview with The Verge earlier this week.
“Everyone can talk about cybernations and cyberspaces, but the only thing we can do is be cybernated.”
Other online communities have been created in other countries, including the UK, France, Australia, the Netherlands and the United States.
Taiwan has been particularly active in the creation of these “cybered communities,” with a number hosting online conferences and forums, as opposed to