The vote against Premier Sean Chen from the ruling Kuomintang was put forward by the main opposition Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) with support from the smaller Taiwan Solidarity Union.
What does KMT stand for?
KMT stands for Kuomintang (Taiwan's Political Party)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of KMT
We have 27 other meanings of KMT in our Acronym Attic
- Kenwood Mens Swim Team
- Korean Maritime Safety Tribunal (Seoul, South Korea)
- Kankakee Minimum Security Unit (Illinois)
- Killing Me Softly with His Song (Roberta Flack song)
- Karolin Machine Tool (Sweden)
- Kilo Metric Ton (measurement)
- Kinetic Molecular Theory
- Kiss My Teeth
- Knowledge Management Tools (software)
- Kairos Meet the Authors
- Kansas Music Teachers Association
- Karachi Metropolitan Transport Authority
- Kent-Meridian Tech Academy (Kent, WA)
- Kentucky Motor Transport Association
- Kentucky Music Teachers Association
- Kitsap Music Teachers Association
- Knoxville Music Teachers Association
- Korean Music Therapy Association
- Kirkush Military Training Base (Iran)
Samples in periodicals archive:
Chen Shui-bian has dismissed the legal action against him as a political vendetta of the Kuomintang took office in 2008 and began promoting trade and tourism with the mainland.
Ties between Taipei and Beijing have improved markedly since 2008 when Ma of the China-friendly Kuomintang came to power on promises of beefing up trade links and allowing more Chinese tourists to visit.
Li declined to say if he thought the Kuomintang would back Taiwan independence and suggested Taiwanese reporters should answer the question.
The ruling party, the Kuomintang (KMT), lost heavily while the opposition Democratic Progressive Party (DPP) doubled their number of seats.
The New Park has now been renamed 2-28 to commemorate the thousands of victims of a massacre on 28 February 1947 when the Kuomintang governor, who took over from the Japanese at the end of the war, decided to suppress local dissent.
In interviews with Taiwan's two leading evening newspapers, businessman Chen Chao-ping has claimed he was present when Liu Tai-ying, the chief financial manager of Taiwan's ruling Kuomintang Party, offered to Middleton a $15 million donation to Clinton's re-election effort.
In addition, the first of the microfilmed Kuomintang (KMT) records are now also available for research; they are of the Central Reform Committee, covering the period 1950-1952.