Yu Cheng-hsien
Get Yu Cheng-hsien essential facts below. View Videos or join the Yu Cheng-hsien discussion. Add Yu Cheng-hsien to your PopFlock.com topic list for future reference or share this resource on social media.
Yu Cheng-hsien
Yu Cheng-hsien
09.17 ?, (37131663081) (2).jpg
Yu Cheng-hsien (3rd from left)
Minister of the Interior of the Republic of China

1 February 2002 - 9 April 2004
Chang Po-ya
Su Chia-chyuan
Magistrate of Kaohsiung County

20 December 1993 - 20 December 2001
Yu Chen Yueh-ying
Yang Chiu-hsing
Member of the Legislative Yuan

1 February 1987 - 20 December 1993
Personal details
Born (1959-05-08) 8 May 1959 (age 60)
Kaohsiung County, Taiwan
NationalityRepublic of China
Political partyDemocratic Progressive Party
Spouse(s)Cheng Kuei-lien
RelationsYu Chen Yueh-ying (mother)
Alma materFeng Chia University
I-Shou University
Chang Jung Christian University
National Kaohsiung Normal University

Yu Cheng-hsien (Chinese: ; pinyin: Yú Zhèngxiàn; born 8 May 1959) is a Taiwanese politician. He was the Minister of the Interior from 2002 to 2004.[1]

Political careers

2008 legislative election

  • All registered: 242,349
  • Voters (turnout): 156,440 (64.55%)
  • Valid (percentage): 153,166 (97.91%)
  • Rejected (percentage): 3,274 (2.09%)
Order Candidate Party Votes Percentage Elected
1 Liu Zheng-wei      Taiwan Farmers' Party 3,250 2.12%
2 Yu Cheng-hsien Democratic Progressive Party 65,257 42.61%
3 Lin Yi-shih Emblem of the Kuomintang.svg Kuomintang 84,659 55.27%

Ministry of Interior

Yu submitted his resignation on 19 March 2004 from his ministerial position to take the responsibility over the 3-19 shooting incident on Chen Shui-bian in Tainan City but was asked by Premier Yu Shyi-kun to stay. He resubmitted his resignation again on 4 April 2004 after the demonstration made by Pan-Blue Coalition over the result of the 2004 presidential election had come under control.[2]


  1. ^ "Dodgy massage has interior minister feeling the pinch". Taipei Times. 2003-09-26. Retrieved .
  2. ^ "Pingtung County chief to take over Interior Ministry". The China Post. 2004-04-06. Retrieved .

  This article uses material from the Wikipedia page available here. It is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.



Music Scenes