Luo Chengzong (born in Taipei City in 1973. Bachelor of Laws, Master of Laws, National Taiwan University, Doctor of Laws from Fu University. Currently Professor and Director of the Institute of Finance and Law of Southern Taiwan University of Science and Technology. Mainly concerned with academic fields of fiscal law, administrative law, local autonomy and entertainment law.
He is the author of academic books such as "Financial, Taxation and Budget Law Theory and Issues in the New Century" (2011), "New Vision of Fiscal photo background removing and Taxation Legal System" (2016), "Theory and Practice of Local Legal System" (2019). Big Scooter lovers) DPP legislators Chen Mingwen and Wang Meihui recently jointly proposed a draft amendment to Article 14 of the Political Parties Law, which prohibits political party emblems from being the same or similar to the national flag and national emblem. In response to this proposal, the Chinese Kuomintang, whose party emblem is highly similar to the national emblem, immediately took the seat, saying that this was an ideological move, and suggested "direct proposal to amend the national emblem."
In particular, Chen Yixin, a legislator of the Chinese Kuomintang, called on the ruling party to "change the national emblem as soon as possible," which is refreshing. As far as legal theory is concerned, there is a difference between public and private. Whether it is a company, a private legal person or a trademark, its name or logo shall not be the same or similar to that of a government agency. It is a simple truth. For example, Article 18 of the "Company Law" stipulates that a company shall not use a name that is easy to misunderstand that it is related to a government agency; Article 30 of the "Trademark Law" also stipulates that a trademark that is identical or similar to the national flag and national emblem of the Republic of China shall not be registered. Following this logic, a political party that is a civil society legal person, not a government agency, must not