Ting Mao-shih

Ting Mao-shih


Secretary General of the Presidential Office

In office
23 December 1999[1] – 19 May 2000

Secretary General of the National Security Council

In office
1 September 1994 – 31 January 1999

ROC Representative to the United States

In office
25 August 1988 – 8 September 1994

Minister of Foreign Affairs

In office
22 April 1987 – 20 July 1988

ROC Ambassador to South Korea

In office

Minster of the Government Information Office

In office
May 1975 – January 1979

ROC Ambassador to Zaire

In office

ROC Ambassador to Rwanda (Charge d’affaires until 1964)

In office

Personal details

(1925-10-10) 10 October 1925 (age 91)
Yuanan, Republic of China

Political party

Alma mater
University of Paris


Ting Mao-shih (Chinese: 丁懋時; pinyin: Dīng Màoshí; born 10 October 1925) is a Taiwanese diplomat and politician.
Ting attended the University of Paris and began working for the Central News Agency in 1956. He left two years later for the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and began his diplomatic career.[2] He was named a special adviser to the president after Chen Shui-bian was elected to the office in 2000, but chose to retire via resignation in August of that year.[3] Ting served on a committee set up to investigate the 3-19 shooting incident of 2004,[4] and was an adviser to Chen’s successor Ma Ying-jeou starting in 2011.[2]

^ http://english.president.gov.tw/Default.aspx?tabid=465
^ a b “Who’s Who in the ROC” (PDF). p. 76. Retrieved 20 June 2016. 
^ Huang, Joyce (8 August 2000). “Top presidential adviser submits resignation”. Taipei Times. Retrieved 20 June 2016. 
^ Wu, Debby (24 September 2004). “Pan-blue alliance ready to move on shooting committee”. Taipei Times. Retrieved 20 June 2016. 


China’s Ambassadors to the U.S.

Qing ministers to the U.S.

Chen Lanbin 1875–81
Zheng Zaoru 1881–85
Zhang Yinheng 1885–89
Cui Guoyin 1889–93
Yang Yu 1893–96
Wu Tingfang 1896–1902
Liang Cheng 1902–07
Wu Tingfang 1907–09
Zhang Yintang 1909–11
Alfred Sao-ke Sze 1911–12

ROC’s envoys to the U.S.

Zhang Yintang 1912–13
Xia Xiefu 1913–15
V. K. Wellington Koo 1915–20
Alfred Sao-ke Sze 1920–29
Wu Chaoshu 1929–31
Yan Huiqing 1931–33
Alfred Sao-ke Sze 1933–35

ROC’s ambassadors to the U.