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  1. Chiang Kai-shek (31 October 1887 – 5 April 1975), [3] also known as Chiang Chung-cheng and Jiang Jieshi, was a Chinese Nationalist politician, revolutionary and military leader, who served as the leader of the Republic of China (ROC) from 1928 to his death in 1975 – until 1949 in mainland China and from then on in Taiwan.

    • 1909–1975
    • Kuomintang
  2. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Mung_ChiangMung Chiang - Wikipedia

    Mung Chiang (born 1977[citation needed]) is a Chinese-American engineering researcher, educator, technology entrepreneur, university leader, and foreign policy official. Born in Tianjin, China,[1] he is both Executive Vice President of Purdue University and the John A. Edwardson Dean of its College of Engineering.[2] Previously he was the ...

  3. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Demos_ChiangDemos Chiang - Wikipedia

    Demos Yu-bou Chiang ( Chinese: 蔣友柏 ), born on 10 September 1976 in Taipei, Taiwan, is a Taiwanese and Canadian businessman. He founded DEM Inc. (橙果設計), a popular design studio in Taiwan in July 2003 and has served as its chairman since then. He is also known for being the great-grandson of the late Republic of China (ROC ...

    • Early Life
    • Legal Career
    • Political Career
    • Personal Life

    Born Wayne Chang (章萬安) on 26 December 1978, he is the only son to his parents John Chiangand Helen Huang. He has two elder sisters. He was unaware of his relation to Chiang Kai-shekuntil high school, when his father told Chiang and his siblings in a late-night talk. Following the announcement, the family changed their surname from "Chang" to "Chian...

    Upon graduation from National Chengchi University, he worked for the law firm Lee and Li. Later, Chiang became an aide in the National Assembly. He was accepted to the University of Pennsylvania Law School in 2002, and left for the United States. After Chiang earned his J.D. degree, he practiced law at Wilson Sonsini Goodrich & Rosati's Palo Alto o...

    Chiang faced Lo Shu-lei in the first round of the Kuomintang party primary in April 2015. After Lo failed to build a sufficient lead, another primary was called the next month, which Chiang won. He ran as the KMT candidate for Taipei City's third constituency in the 2016 legislative elections and won a seat in the Legislative Yuan.The Taipei Distri...

    Chiang met his future wife, Shih Fang-ken, while both were students at National Chengchi University. They dated for ten years and married on 23 May 2009. Their first child, a son named Chiang Te-li, was born in June 2011and their second son, Chiang Te-yu, was born on 23 July 2021.

    • Early Life
    • Education
    • Madame Chiang
    • "Warphans"
    • Visits to The U.S.
    • Later Life
    • Death
    • in Popular Culture
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    She was born in her family home, a traditional house called Neishidi (內史第), in Pudong, Shanghai. She was born on March 5, 1898, though some biographies give the year as 1897, since Chinese tradition considers one to be a year old at birth. She was the fourth of six children of Charlie Soong, a wealthy businessman and former Methodist missionary fro...

    In Shanghai, May-ling attended the McTyeire School for Girls with her sister, Ching-ling. Their father, who had studied in the United States, arranged to have them continue their education in the US in 1907. May-ling and Ching-ling attended a private school in Summit, New Jersey. In 1908, Ching-ling was accepted by her sister Ai-ling's alma mater, ...

    Soong Mei-ling met Chiang Kai-shek in 1920. Since he was eleven years her elder, already married, and a Buddhist, Mei-ling's mother vehemently opposed the marriage between the two, but finally agreed after Chiang showed proof of his divorce and promised to convert to Christianity. Chiang told his future mother-in-law that he could not convert immed...

    Although Soong Mei-ling initially avoided the public eye after marrying Chiang, she soon began an ambitious social welfare project to establish schools for the orphans of Chinese soldiers. The orphanages were well-appointed: with playgrounds, hotels, swimming pools, a gymnasium, model classrooms, and dormitories. Soong Mei-ling was deeply involved ...

    Soong Mei-ling made several tours to the United States to lobby support for the Nationalists' war effort. She drew crowds as large as 30,000 people and in 1943 made the cover of TIME magazine for a third time. She had earlier appeared on the October 26, 1931 cover alongside her husband and on the January 3, 1937 cover with her husband as "Man and W...

    After the death of her husband in 1975, Madame Chiang assumed a low profile. She was first diagnosed with breast cancer in 1975 and would undergo two mastectomies in Taiwan. She also had an ovarian tumor removed in 1991. Chang Hsien-yi claimed that Soong Mei-ling and military officials loyal to her expedited the development of nuclear weaponsand ev...

    Madame Chiang died in her sleep in New York City, in her Manhattan apartment on October 23, 2003, at the age of 105. Her remains were interred at Ferncliff Cemetery in Hartsdale, New York, pending an eventual burial with her late husband who was entombed in Cihu, Taiwan. The stated intention is to have them both buried in mainland China once politi...

    Her tour to San Francisco is mentioned (under the name Madame Chiang) in Last Night at the Telegraph Club, a 2021 novel by Malinda Lo.

    Soong giving a bandage to an injured Chinese soldier (c. 1942)
    Chiang and Soong in 1943
    Soong stitching uniforms for National Revolutionary Armysoldiers.
    1943 Wellesley College speech poster.
    1937 video-cast of Soong Mei-ling address to the world in English on YouTube
    (in Chinese) Soong Mei-ling and the China Air Force
  4. Cartridge 8×57mm IS (7.92×57mm Mauser)Action Bolt action Rate of fire 15 rounds per minute Muzzle velocity 810 m/s (2,657 ft/s)Effective firing range 500 m (550 yd) The Type Chiang Kai-shek rifle (Chinese: 中正式), also known as the Zhongzheng/Jiang Jieshi Rifle (depending on the romanization of Chinese), Generalissimo rifle and Type 24 (二四式), named after the Chinese Generalissimo ...

  5. National Taiwan University. Stanford University. Chiang Wei-ling ( traditional Chinese: 蔣偉寧; simplified Chinese: 蒋伟宁; pinyin: Jiǎng Wěiníng; born 2 September 1957) is a Taiwanese educator. He was the Minister of the Ministry of Education (MOE) of the Executive Yuan in 2012–2014. [2] He is also the former President of National ...

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