New Taipei City

  (Redirected from New Taipei)

New Taipei City[I] (known as Taipei County until 2010) is a special municipality in Taiwan. Located in northern Taiwan, the city includes a substantial stretch of the island's northern coastline and surrounds the Taipei Basin, making it the second largest special municipality by area, behind Kaohsiung. New Taipei City is bordered by Keelung to the northeast, Yilan County to the southeast, and Taoyuan to the southwest. It completely surrounds Taipei. Banqiao District is its municipal seat and biggest commercial area. Until 2010, the area that roughly corresponds to the present New Taipei City was known as Taipei County.

New Taipei City
Clockwise from top: Panoramic view of Banqiao District's skyline, Shifen Waterfall, TRA Pingxi Line, Bitan Suspension Bridge, Sunset of Tamsui, Jiufen Old Street and New Taipei City Government
Flag of New Taipei City
Official seal of New Taipei City
Etymology: Chinese: 新北; lit. 'New north'
Location of New Taipei City
Coordinates: 25°00′40″N 121°26′45″E / 25.01111°N 121.44583°E / 25.01111; 121.44583Coordinates: 25°00′40″N 121°26′45″E / 25.01111°N 121.44583°E / 25.01111; 121.44583
SeatBanqiao District
 • Body
 • MayorHou Yu-ih (KMT)
 • Special municipality2,052.57 km2 (792.50 sq mi)
 • Urban
1,140 km2 (440 sq mi)
Area rank9 out of 22
 (October 2019)[3]
 • Special municipality4,014,560
 • Rank1 out of 22
 • Density2,000/km2 (5,100/sq mi)
 • Urban8,535,000
 • Urban density7,500/km2 (19,000/sq mi)
Time zoneUTC+8 (National Standard Time)
Postal code
207, 208, 220 – 224, 226 – 228, 231 – 239, 241 – 244, 247 – 249, 251 – 253
Area code(s)(0)2
ISO 3166 codeTW-NWT Edit this at Wikidata (in English)
New Taipei City
Literal meaningNew North City


New Taipei City was known as Taipei County before its promotion to city status in 2010. After the county's population overtook that of Taipei City, it was decided that the county should be promoted to city status; however, it could not also be renamed as "Taipei City".

The name of the new entity (新北市; 'New North City') was at first rendered in English as Xinbei City via pinyin romanization,[5][6] but both candidates for the city's first mayoral election opposed the name. Consequently, citing public opinion, the inaugural mayor, Eric Chu, requested and received approval from the Ministry of the Interior (MOI) to render the name in English as New Taipei City.[7][8] This rendering became official on 31 December 2010.


Early historyEdit

Archeological records show that New Taipei City had been inhabited since the Neolithic period, with artifacts dug in Bali District having shown remains as early as 7000 to 4700 BC. The region around New Taipei City area was once inhabited by Ketagalan plains aborigines, and evidence shows that the Atayal had inhabited Wulai District. The earliest recorded migration by people from mainland China dated back as early as 1620, when the local tribes were driven into the mountain areas. Over the years, many of the aborigines have assimilated into the general population.[9]

Qing dynastyEdit

During the Qing Dynasty rule of Taiwan, the Han Chinese people began to settle in the area now designated as New Taipei City in 1694 and the number of immigrants from mainland China had further increased. After decades of development and prosperity, Tamsui had become an international commercial port by 1850. British consulate and stores were established in the region, which helped promote the local tea business, resulting in massive tea leaf exports to Europe. In 1875, Shen Baozhen called for the establishment of Taipeh Prefecture. Fujian-Taiwan-Province was declared in 1887 and the present-day New Taipei City area fell under the jurisdiction of Taipeh Prefecture.[10][11]

Japanese ruleEdit

In 1895, Taiwan was ceded by the Qing dynasty to the Empire of Japan. During Japanese rule, the New Taipei City area was administered under Taihoku Prefecture together with modern-day Taipei, Keelung and Yilan County. Gold and other mineral deposits were discovered at Keelung Mountain, triggering a mining boom in the region. In October 1896, Japanese government divided the mining area around Keelung Mountain into two districts: an eastern district, designated as Kinkaseki, and a western district, designated as Kyūfun. Both districts are now parts of Ruifang District. They also issued regulations barring local Taiwanese mining companies from mining in the area, giving the mining rights to Japanese companies instead.[12]

Republic of ChinaEdit

After the handover of Taiwan from Japan to the Republic of China in October 1945, from 25 December of the same year, the present New Taipei City area was administered as Taipei County with Banqiao City as the county seat. In July 1949, the size of Taipei County was reduced when Beitou and Shilin townships were put under the jurisdiction of the newly created Caoshan Administrative Bureau, which would later be renamed the Yangmingshan Administrative Bureau. On 1 July 1968, the size of Taipei County was further reduced by 205.16 km2 (79.21 sq mi) when Jingmei, Muzha, Nangang and Neihu townships, along with Beitou and Shilin, were merged into Taipei City.

The county afterward had ten county-administered cities (Banqiao, Luzhou, Sanchong, Shulin, Tucheng, Xizhi, Xindian, Yonghe, Zhonghe); four urban townships (Ruifang, Sanxia, Tamsui, Yingge); and fifteen rural townships (Bali, Gongliao, Jinshan, Linkou, Pinglin, Pingxi, Sanzhi, Shenkeng, Shiding, Shimen, Shuangxi, Taishan, Wanli, Wugu, Wulai). It was further divided into 1,017 villages and 21,683 neighborhoods.[13] In August 1992, due to the adjustment of the demarcation line between Taipei City and Taipei County around Neigou and Daking Creeks, the area of Taipei County was decreased by 0.03 km2 (0.012 sq mi).[14] On 25 December 2010, Taipei County was upgraded to a special municipality as New Taipei City consisting of 29 districts with Banqiao District as the municipal seat.[15]


Population variationEdit

Since 1981.[16]

Year 1981 1982 1983 1984 1985 1986 1987 1988 1989 1990
Population 2,354,858 2,445,129 2,514,191 2,588,396 2,663,683 2,727,510 2,800,881 2,888,326 2,970,205 3,048,034
Year 1991 1992 1993 1994 1995 1996 1997 1998 1999 2000
Population 3,107,278 3,162,346 3,222,629 3,260,731 3,305,615 3,355,299 3,420,535 3,459,624 3,510,917 3,567,896
Year 2001 2002 2003 2004 2005 2006 2007 2008 2009 2010
Population 3,610,252 3,641,446 3,676,533 3,708,099 3,736,677 3,767,095 3,798,015 3,833,730 3,873,653 3,897,367
Year 2011 2012 2013 2014 2015 2016 2017 2018 2019 2020
Population 3,916,451 3,939,305 3,954,929 3,966,818 3,970,644 3,979,208 3,986,689 3,995,717 4,018,696


New Taipei City is located at the northern tip of Taiwan Island. It covers a vast territory with a varied topology, including mountains, hills, plains and basins. In the northern part lies 120 km (75 mi) of coastline with gorgeous shorelines and beaches. The Tamsui River is the main river flowing through New Taipei City. Other large tributaries are the Xindian, Keelung and Dahan rivers, sections of which constitute riverside parks. The tallest peak in the city is Mount Zhuzi, standing at 1,094 m and located in the Sanzhi District.[10]


The climate of the city is characterized as a humid subtropical climate with seasonal monsoons with ample rainfall evenly distributed throughout the year. Seasonal variations of temperatures are noticeable although temperatures typically varies from warm to hot throughout the year, except when cold fronts strikes during the winter months when temperatures can sometimes dip below 10 °C (50 °F). January is typically the coolest month and July is usually the warmest.

Climate data for Tamsui District, New Taipei City (normals 1981–2010, extremes 1942–present)
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Record high °C (°F) 28.4
Average high °C (°F) 18.7
Daily mean °C (°F) 15.2
Average low °C (°F) 12.4
Record low °C (°F) 2.3
Average rainfall mm (inches) 103.9
Average rainy days (≥ 0.1 mm) 15.9 16.0 17.1 14.7 13.7 13.0 8.7 11.0 12.7 11.9 13.2 12.6 160.5
Average relative humidity (%) 82.1 84.1 83.4 81.7 80.3 81.1 76.9 77.1 77.7 78.1 78.8 79.5 80.1
Mean monthly sunshine hours 80.8 70.8 85.8 98.4 134.1 147.2 216.8 212.5 167.0 134.7 103.7 89.5 1,541.3
Source: Central Weather Bureau[17]


Panoramic view of Banqiao District's skyline
View of New Taipei City at night


Hou Yu-ih, incumbent Mayor of New Taipei City
Banqiao District, the municipal seat of New Taipei City

New Taipei City is a special municipality directly under the central government of the Republic of China. The New Taipei City Government is headed by an elected mayor and is headquartered at the New Taipei City Hall at Banqiao District. The current mayor of New Taipei City is Hou Yu-ih of the Kuomintang.

Municipal administrationEdit

New Taipei City controls 28 districts (; ) and 1 mountain indigenous district (山地原住民區; shāndì yuánzhùmín qū).[18] The sub-city entities consists of 1,017 villages (; ), which in turn are divided into 21,683 neighborhoods (; lín). The municipal seat is located at Banqiao District.

Map of New Taipei
Region Name Chinese Taiwanese Hakka Formosan Population Area (km2)
[citation needed]
Banqiao 板橋 Pang-kiô Piông-khièu 554,008 23.1373
Zhonghe 中和 Tiong-hô Chûng-fò 414,356 20.1440
Yonghe 永和 Éng-hô Yún-fò 225,353 5.7138
Tucheng 土城 Thô͘-siâⁿ Thú-sàng 238,646 29.5578
Shulin 樹林 Chhiū-nâ Su-nà 184,329 33.1288
Sanxia 三峽 Sam-kiap Sâm-hia̍p 112,775 191.4508
Yingge 鶯歌 Eng-ko Yîn-kô 87,931 21.1248
North[citation needed]
Xinzhuang 新莊 Sin-chng Sîn-chông 413,443 19.7383
Sanchong 三重 Sam-tiông/Saⁿ-tēng-po͘ Sâm-chhùng 388,386 16.3170
Luzhou 蘆洲 Lô͘-chiu Lù-chû 200,055 8.321
Wugu 五股 Gō͘-kó͘ Ńg-kú 82,983 34.8632
Taishan 泰山 Thài-san Thai-sân 78,801 19.1603
Linkou 林口 Nâ-khàu Nà-khiéu 100,554 54.1519
Coast[citation needed]
Tamsui 淡水 Tām-chuí Thâm-súi 162,441 70.6565
Bali 八里 Pat-lí Pat-lî 37,711 39.4933
Sanzhi 三芝 Sam-chi Sâm-chṳ 23,452 65.9909
Shimen 石門 Chio̍h-mn̂g Sa̍k-mùn 12,645 51.2645
Coast[citation needed]
Jinshan 金山 Kim-san Kîm-sân 22,273 49.2132
Wanli 萬里 Bān-lí Van-lî 22,634 63.3766
Xizhi 汐止 Se̍k-chí Sip-chṳ 196,150 71.2354
Ruifang 瑞芳 Sūi-hong Lui-fông 40,922 70.7336
Gongliao 貢寮 Kòng-liâu Kung-liàu 12,858 99.9734
Pingxi 平溪 Pêng-khe Phìn-hâi 4,872 71.3382
Shuangxi 雙溪 Siang-khe Sûng-hâi 9,233 146.2484
Southern[citation needed] Xindian 新店 Sin-tiàm Sîn-tiam 300,283 120.2255
Shenkeng 深坑 Chhim-kheⁿ Chhṳ̂m-hâng 23,614 20.5787
Shiding 石碇 Chio̍h-tēng Sa̍k-tàng 7,857 144.3498
Pinglin 坪林 Pêⁿ-nâ Phiâng-lìm 6,503 170.8350
Wulai 烏來 U-lai Vû-lòi UlayAtayal 6,182 321.1306

Colors indicates the common languages status of Formosan languages within each division.

Central governmentEdit

Many agencies of the central government are located in New Taipei City due to its proximity to the capital Taipei City. The Council of Indigenous Peoples, Hakka Affairs Council and Ministry of Culture are headquartered in Xinzhuang District at the Xinzhuang Joint Office Tower. The Architecture and Building Research Institute, Taiwan Transportation Safety Board and National Airborne Service Corps, National Fire Agency of the Ministry of the Interior and the National Science and Technology Center for Disaster Reduction of the Ministry of Science and Technology are located in Xindian District.[19] Financial Supervisory Commission is located at Banqiao District. The Atomic Energy Council is located at Yonghe District. The National Academy for Educational Research of the Ministry of Education is located at Sanxia District.

Demographics and cultureEdit

A map of New Taipei City's population density


Historical population
Source:"Populations by city and country in Taiwan". Ministry of the Interior Population Census. May 2018.

New Taipei City has an estimated population of around 4 million.[20] Over 80% of New Taipei City's residents live in the 10 districts that were formerly county-administered cities (Banqiao, Luzhou, Sanchong, Shulin, Tucheng, Xizhi, Xindian, Xinzhuang, Yonghe and Zhonghe), which account for one-sixth of the area. 28.80% of the residents moved into the area from Taipei City.[clarification needed] Around 70% of the population living in New Taipei City come from different parts of Taiwan, and there are around 73,000[citation needed] foreigners residing in the city, making New Taipei City the third largest municipality in Taiwan in terms of foreign resident population.[21]


The city is home to 952 registered temples and 120 churches, including 160 Buddhist-Taoist temples and more than 3,000 Taoist shrines. The city also houses five major Buddhist monasteries, such as the Dharma Drum Mountain in Jinshan District and Ling-jiou Mountain Monastery in Gongliao District. On average, there are two worship places in every square kilometer around the city. Xizhi District and Sanxia District have the highest number of registered temples, while Wulai District has the fewest. New Taipei City houses the Museum of World Religions in Yonghe District.[22]


New Taipei City is home to the Banqiao Stadium and Xinzhuang Baseball Stadium.

Below is a list of recent sporting events hosted by the city:


Due to its strategic location, New Taipei City is the second major city of business industries after Taipei, with over 250,000 privately owned companies (Including Acer Computers Inc.) and 20,000 factories scattered around five industrial parks with a total capital of NT$1.8 trillion. There are also many high technology industry, service industry and tourism industry, contributing a significant amount of GDP to Taiwan.[11][20] The five major industries in the city are information technology (IT), telecommunications, digital contents, biotechnology and precision instruments. The city is among the top three cities in the global market in terms of IT product production volume, securing more than 50% of the global market share for products such as motherboards, notebooks, LCD monitors and CRT monitors.[9]

Creative industriesEdit

New Taipei City is also filled with many cultural and creative industries, such as pottery in Yingge District, Liuli industry in Tamsui District, drum industry in Xinzhuang District, dye industry in Sanxia District, noble metal processing industry in Ruifang District, sky lantern industry in Pingxi District, etc. The Taiwan Film Culture Center is planned to be built in Xinzhuang District for the key resource of the development of film industries in Taiwan. The Knowledge Industry Park is also planned to be built in the same district to encourage the clustering and expansion of digital content companies and will help turn the city into a virtual digital entertainment park.[24]

Logistic industriesEdit

The Port of Taipei located in Bali District has the capability of fitting container ships weighing up to 80,000 tons and transporting more than 2 million TEU annually. The Tamsui Fisherman's Wharf in Tamsui District serves as the main port for fishing boats, as well as for sightseeing and leisure.


Education in New Taipei City is governed by the Education Department of New Taipei City Government. The city population is highly educated, with over 38% of the people received higher education.

Universities and collegesEdit

There are currently 24 colleges and universities in New Taipei City. Fu Jen Catholic University and National Taipei University are the representative university of New Taipei City by QS Most Affordable Cities for Students Ranking.[25]

Some of the other universities and colleges in the city are Aletheia University, Asia Eastern University of Science and Technology, Cardinal Tien College of Healthcare and Management, Huafan University, HungKuo Delin University of Technology, Hwa Hsia University of Technology, Hsing Wu University, Lee-Ming Institute of Technology, Mackay Medical College, Ming Chi University of Technology, St. John's University, Taipei University of Marine Technology etc.

Public librariesEdit

Founded in 1914, the National Taiwan Library, the oldest public library in Taiwan, is located in the city at Zhonghe District.

Education centersEdit

Opened in January 2008, the Sustainable Development Education Center in Bali District is a center for wetland conservation education.


Power generationsEdit

New Taipei City houses one of Taiwan's current active nuclear power plant, the Kuosheng Nuclear Power Plant in Wanli District. The planned fourth nuclear power plant, Lungmen Nuclear Power Plant, located at Gongliao District has currently been halted due to public opposition. Other power generations in the city are the Linkou Coal-Fired Power Plant in Linkou District and Feitsui Hydroelectric Power Plant in Shiding District.

Green energy and energy savingEdit

New Taipei City has been developed towards a Green Future City. The city provides Carbon Reduction Clinic for houses and businesses with general consultation and on-site inspections for greener equipment, in which it is helped by the low-carbon community subsidies. The city also implements the Assist Industries with Cleaner Production Plan to help businesses adapt to the efforts toward becoming green industries. The city government also actively promoting green energy industries and smart electric vehicles.[26]

In January 2016, New Taipei City was the top in terms of electricity saving in Taiwan, in which electricity consumption for the period April–November 2015 was cut down by 1.24%.[27]

Tourist attractionsEdit

New Taipei City has a wide range of historical, natural and cultural attractions for tourists. Tourism-related industries in the city are governed by the Tourism and Travel Department of New Taipei City Government.


Historical attractions include Bitoujiao Lighthouse, Chin Pao San, Fort San Domingo, Hobe Fort, Ōgon Shrine, Tamsui Old Street, Lin Family Mansion and Garden, Fuguijiao Lighthouse, Cape San Diego Lighthouse, Wuzhi Mountain Military Cemetery and Qing dynasty remnants in Tamsui and the old mining towns of Jiufen, Jinguashi and Jingtong in the east. Sanxia houses the historic Sanxia Old Street.


Some of the most famous temples in the city are the Changfu Temple in Sanxia District and Temple of the Eighteen Lords in Shimen District. The international headquarter of Dharma Drum Mountain, one of the "Four Great Mountains" or four major Buddhist organizations of Taiwanese Buddhism, is situated in Jinshan District.

Museums and galleriesEdit

There are numerous notable museums and galleries, such as Drop of Water Memorial Hall, Gold Museum, Jing-Mei White Terror Memorial Park, Jingtong Mining Industry Museum, Ju Ming Museum, Li Mei-shu Memorial Gallery, Li Tien-lu Hand Puppet Historical Museum, Museum of World Religions, New Taipei City Hakka Museum, New Taipei City Yingge Ceramics Museum, Ping-Lin Tea Museum, Sanxia History Museum, Shihsanhang Museum of Archaeology, Taiwan Coal Mine Museum, Taiwan Nougat Creativity Museum, Tamkang University Maritime Museum, Tamsui Art Gallery, Teng Feng Fish Ball Museum, Wulai Atayal Museum, Wulai Forestry Life Museum and Xinzhuang Culture and Arts Center.


Natural attractions include the Golden, Lingjiao, Shifen and Wulai waterfalls, Bitan, Wulai Hot Spring, Stone Sculpture Park, Cape Santiago, Twin Candlestick Islets, Xinhai Constructed Wetland, hoodoo geological formations at the Yehliu seacoast, and hiking in Mount Guanyin, Wulai, Pingxi and the northeast coast. Tamsui Fisherman's Wharf along the Tamsui River is a popular place for leisure and sightseeing. Popular beaches include Fulong, Yanliao and Baisha Bay.

Theme parks and resortsEdit

Theme parks and resorts in the city include Yehliu Ocean World, Yun Hsien Resort etc.

Night MarketsEdit

Famous night markets in the city are Lehua Night Market and Nanya Night Market.


New Taipei City regularly hosts around 5,000 annual art, music and cultural festivals, such as the Hohaiyan Rock Festival in Gongliao District.[24] The Lantern Festival is held regularly in the city particularly in Pingxi District, where sky lanterns are made throughout the year for people to buy. Guests can also learn how to make their own lanterns, paint their hopes, dreams and wishes on them, then release them to the sky in the hopes that their prayers will be answered.[28]

Other festivals include the Yeliu Religious Festival, Cherry Blossom Season, Ching Shui Tsu Shih Rituals, Mazu Cultural Festival, Zhonghe Water Festival, Green Bamboo Shoot Festival, Tung Blossom Festival, Fulong Sand Sculpture Festival, Shimen International Kite Festival, Taishan Lion Dance Culture Festival, Color Play Asia etc.[29]



The area is served by Taiwan High Speed Rail through the Banqiao Station, which is an intermodal station with Taiwan Railways Administration (TRA) and Taipei Metro.

The TRA's Yilan Line runs through Gongliao, Shuangxi and Ruifang. The Western Line runs through Xizhi, Banqiao, Shulin and Yingge. The Pingxi Line connects Pingxi to Ruifang.

Wulai District houses the Wulai Scenic Train.


The Taipei Metro serves the area through the following 5 lines

  1.   Bannan Line
  2.   Tamsui-Xinyi Line
  3.   Songshan–Xindian Line
  4.   Zhonghe-Xinlu Line
  5.   Circular Line

The Taoyuan Metro serves the following line:

  1. A Taoyuan Airport MRT

The government's New Taipei Metro operates the following line:

  1.   Danhai Light Rail


A famous bridge in New Taipei City is the Taipei Bridge, connecting New Taipei City with Taipei over the Tamsui River. Another famous bridge is the New Taipei Bridge.


The area's air traffic is served by Taiwan Taoyuan International Airport in neighboring Taoyuan City and Songshan Airport in Taipei.

See alsoEdit


Words in native languagesEdit

  1. ^ a b


  1. ^ 《中華民國統計資訊網》縣市重要統計指標查詢系統網 (in Chinese). Archived from the original on 12 June 2016. Retrieved 13 June 2016.
  2. ^ "Demographia World Urban Areas PDF (April 2016)" (PDF). Demographia. Archived (PDF) from the original on 3 May 2018. Retrieved 13 June 2016.
  3. ^ 105年6月統計速報. 新北市政府主計處 (in Chinese). Archived from the original on 11 October 2016. Retrieved 12 September 2016.
  4. ^ "Demographia World Urban Areas PDF" (PDF). Demographia. Archived (PDF) from the original on 3 May 2018. Retrieved 30 November 2019.
  5. ^ 標準地名譯寫準則. Ministry of Justice of the Republic of China. 9 November 2009. Archived from the original on 4 June 2011. Retrieved 23 December 2010.
  6. ^ 中文譯音使用原則 (PDF). Ministry of Education of the Republic of China. 18 December 2008. Archived (PDF) from the original on 12 February 2011. Retrieved 23 December 2010.
  7. ^ 新北市譯名 朱立倫依多數民意. Central News Agency. 20 December 2010. Archived from the original on 3 March 2012. Retrieved 23 December 2010.
  8. ^ 尊重新北市政府的意見,新北市譯寫為「New Taipei City」 (Press release). Ministry of Interior of the Republic of China. 31 December 2010. Archived from the original on 8 November 2011. Retrieved 31 December 2010.
  9. ^ a b "Cincinnati Sister Cities". Archived from the original on 5 July 2015. Retrieved 4 July 2015.
  10. ^ a b "New Taipei City Government - History". Archived from the original on 5 July 2015. Retrieved 4 July 2015.
  11. ^ a b "New Taipei City - A Metropolis Redefined". YouTube. 17 August 2012. Archived from the original on 10 March 2016. Retrieved 20 November 2015.
  12. ^ "Historical background". Archived from the original on 27 May 2014.
  13. ^ "Great Taipei Travel: Great Taipei Tours, Maps, Hotels, Attractions & Travel News(旅遊王TravelKing)". Archived from the original on 6 July 2015. Retrieved 4 July 2015.
  14. ^ "Archived copy" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 23 May 2018. Retrieved 14 September 2014.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  15. ^ "New Taipei City Government - Introduction". Archived from the original on 24 October 2013. Retrieved 15 May 2014.
  16. ^ "內政部統計月報-鄉鎮市區人口變化表". Archived from the original on 10 July 2017.
  17. ^ "Climate". Central Weather Bureau. Archived from the original on 12 June 2017. Retrieved 17 August 2014.
  18. ^ 臺灣地區鄉鎮市區級以上行政區域名稱中英對照表 (PDF). Online Translation System of Geographic Name, Ministry of Interior. 16 June 2011. pp. 1–2. Archived from the original (PDF) on 25 March 2012.
  19. ^ "Contact ASC Archived 15 February 2011 at the Wayback Machine." Aviation Safety Council. Retrieved on 10 June 2009. "Address: 11th Floor, 200, Section 3, Beixin Road, Xindian District, New Taipei City 231, Taiwan (R.O.C.)"
  20. ^ a b "New Taipei City Government - Introduction". Archived from the original on 19 August 2014. Retrieved 15 August 2014.
  21. ^ "New Taipei City Government - Population". Archived from the original on 21 December 2014. Retrieved 15 August 2014.
  22. ^ Tseng, Te-feng; Pan, Jason (10 January 2013). "New Taipei City focusing on religion". Taipei Times. Retrieved 16 November 2021.
  23. ^ "Mayors sign hosting deal for World Masters Games". The Taipei Times. The Taipei Times. Retrieved 30 December 2020.
  24. ^ a b "New Taipei City Government - Culture & Creativity". Archived from the original on 5 July 2015. Retrieved 4 July 2015.
  25. ^ "Most Affordable Cities for Students 2016 | Top Universities". 30 November 2015. Archived from the original on 28 June 2016. Retrieved 27 May 2016.
  26. ^ "New Taipei City Government - Going Green". Archived from the original on 5 July 2015. Retrieved 4 July 2015.
  27. ^ (Taiwan), Ministry of Foreign Affairs, Republic of China (13 January 2016). "New Taipei crowned national energy-saving champion - Taiwan Today". Taiwan Today. Archived from the original on 4 March 2016. Retrieved 14 January 2016.
  28. ^ "New Taipei City Government - Popular Attractions". Archived from the original on 3 May 2015. Retrieved 15 August 2014.
  29. ^ "NTPC Travel - Pingxi Sky Lanterns Festival". Archived from the original on 19 August 2014. Retrieved 17 August 2014.

External linksEdit

  1. ^ Sarah Shair-Rosenfield (November 2020). "Taiwan combined" (PDF). The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. Retrieved 29 May 2021.