Hakka Affairs Council
Kèjiā Wěiyuánhuì, Hak-kâ Vî-yèn-fi
|Formed||14 June 2001|
|Jurisdiction||Republic of China (Taiwan)|
|Headquarters||Xinzhuang, New Taipei|
|Parent agency||Executive Yuan|
The Hakka Affairs Council (HAC; Chinese: 客家委員會; pinyin: Kèjiā Wěiyuánhuì, Hakka Pha̍k-fa-sṳ: Hak-kâ Vî-yèn-fi) is a cabinet-level unit under the Executive Yuan of the government of the Republic of China (Taiwan). Its mission is to revitalize Hakka language and culture, and promoting Hakka cultural research and exchange.
The council was originally established on 14 June 2001 as Council for Hakka Affairs under the Democratic Progressive Party government with its office located at the CPC Corporation building in Xinyi District, Taipei. On 1 January 2012, the council was renamed to Hakka Affairs Council. In September 2013, the council moved to a new office at the Xinzhuang Joint Office Tower in Xinzhuang District, New Taipei.
- Policies, system and laws and regulations relating to the comprehensive planning, coordination and promotion of Hakka affairs
- Deliberation, coordination and promotion of local and overseas Hakka affairs
- Promotion of Hakka language, in addition to planning and promotion of Hakka proficiency certification
- Planning and promotion of Hakka culture preservation and development
- Planning, coordination and promotion for Hakka cultural industry development, innovative incubation and marketing guidance
- Planning coordination and promotion for Hakka communication media and language culture promotion
- Supervision, coordination and promotion of organizations belonging to the Hakka culture
- Other Hakka related affairs
- Taiwan Hakka Culture Development Center
- Accounting and Statistics Office
- Civil Service Ethics Office
- Personnel Office
- Department of Communication and Marketing
- Department of Industrial Economy
- Department of Culture and Education
- Department of Planning
List of ministers
- Wang, Hon-kuo; Chen, Ann (2 July 2013). "Central, local government units to move to New Taipei". Focus Taiwan. Retrieved 16 August 2017.
- Longest serving minister.
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