■ Aries (March 21-April 19) 白羊座
Others suggest a compromise. Don't disregard the idea. It won't be hard to arrange one that's to your advantage.
■ Taurus (April 20-May 20) 金牛座
Get your attention back into the job as soon as possible. Don't worry about the money -- that'll come naturally.
■ Gemini (May 21-June 21) 雙子座
Fantasies lead to good conversations about what you'd like best. Believe a loved one can get there, and accept the support you get back.
■ Cancer (June 22-July 22) 巨蟹座
You'll be happiest now puttering around your own place. If you don't have one, it's also a good time to shop for real estate.
■ Leo (July 23-Aug. 22) 獅子座
The more you read, the more you'll respect and admire your opposition. You'll also be able to present a much better argument.
■ Virgo (Aug. 23-Sept. 22) 處女座
Finally, you're getting reimbursed for all the work you've done. Don't be shy about mentioning if the accounting isn't right.
■ Libra (Sept. 23-Oct. 22) 天秤座
You're especially charming now, and understanding. Help a child solve a difficult problem, and make a friend for life.
■ Scorpio (Oct. 23-Nov. 21) 天蠍座
You're good at keeping secrets, and you're getting better with practice. Make sure what's said in the family stays in the family.
■ Sagittarius (Nov. 22-Dec. 21) 射手座
The opportunity arises to upgrade your skills. Upgrade your technology, too. Make your life easier.
■ Capricorn (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) 山羊座
Important people have noticed work you've already done. They're feeling generous, so ask for what you want.
■ Aquarius (Jan. 20-Feb. 18) 水瓶座
Don't hesitate to make your living space more comfortable. You'll want to be entertaining a special person soon.
■ Pisces (Feb. 19-March 20) 雙魚座
Go over your lists one more time before you go out shopping. It's important to only buy the stuff you simply can't live without.
NPP WARNING: The NPP’s chairman said that a security law proposed by Beijing means it has renounced its promise to maintain ‘one country, two systems’ in HK The Taiwan People’s Party (TPP) yesterday proposed changing the law to provide protection for those seeking political asylum. China at the opening of the National People’s Congress in Beijing on Thursday introduced a draft security law for Hong Kong to ban treason, subversion and sedition, with a review expected next week. TPP caucus whip Jang Chyi-lu (張其祿) said that the party is concerned about democracy advocates in Hong Kong and has taken action to support them. The party has proposed an amendment to Article 18 of the Act Governing Relations with Hong Kong and Macau (香港澳門關係條例), which stipulates that the government can offer
The number of people from Hong Kong applying for residency in Taiwan last year rose 41 percent from a year earlier to 5,858, National Immigration Agency statistics showed. The statistics also showed that 600 applications were filed by Hong Kong residents in the first quarter of this year — three times the number filed in the same period last year — with applicants apparently not deterred by the COVID-19 pandemic. Just one day after it was reported that the Chinese government plans to enact new national security laws in Hong Kong, inquiries regarding immigration to Taiwan grew 10-fold, a Hong Kong-based immigration
‘BEGINNING OF THE END’: Democracy advocate Joshua Wong urged Hong Kongers to stand up and fight, and let the Chinese government know that they will not cave Hong Kong protesters yesterday battled with riot police in busy downtown areas, showing their opposition toward China’s dramatic move to crack down on dissent in the biggest demonstration since the coronavirus swept through the territory in January. Police deployed a water cannon and fired tear gas in the Causeway Bay shopping area after hundreds of protesters had gathered to oppose new national security legislation from China. Police warned the crowd they were taking part in an illegal gathering, and later said in a statement that “rioters threw umbrellas, water bottles and other objects at them.” At least 120 people were arrested,
‘TAIWAN IS SAFE’: As there have been no new local cases for 42 days, people should feel free to travel around the nation — as long as they follow disease prevention rules No new cases of COVID-19 were reported yesterday and only 20 of the people hospitalized after testing positive are still being treated in hospitals, Minister of Health and Welfare Chen Shih-chung (陳時中) said yesterday in Pingtung County’s Kenting (墾丁) as he promoted a “new disease prevention lifestyle” for the nation. As yesterday was the 42nd consecutive day with no new domestic cases, and experts consider 28 consecutive days with no domestic case — the span of two incubation periods — a sign that a community is relatively safe, Taiwan is safe, said Chen, who heads the Central Epidemic Command Center (CECC),