The leader of Taiwan's anti-graft movement, Shih Ming-teh, will continue showing his support for demonstrations to depose President Chen Shui-bian by visiting universities to promote his views on democracy and ideas to oust Mr Chen. ETtoday TV said at the weekend that Mr Shih, and other major players in the movement to oust the president, were working out a detailed plan for a so-called second-phase campaign. But the former Democratic Progressive Party chairman was quoted as saying he would first go to universities in the north to promote his understanding of democracy and ideas to depose Mr Chen, who has been blighted by allegations of involvement in corruption scandals. 'Universities are an important place for nurturing people's sense of civic duty, and campuses must not lose connection with real political conditions,' Mr Shih said. The report added that the campus visits could spread awareness of the self-titled red demonstrators and build up a 'deeper and wider battle line' against corruption. Mr Shih, once a close friend of the president, initiated the mass movement on September 9 to depose Mr Chen, who has been accused of corruption along with his family and aides. The anti-Chen movement drew tens of thousands of protesters, but Mr Shih called off campaign activities on October 13 when Taipei city police withdrew his permit to hold rallies on Ketagalan Boulevard between October 14 and 27. Mr Shih, quoted by the Hong Kong's China News Agency yesterday, said he and the headquarters of the anti-Chen movement next month would push for an amendment of an anti-corruption law. Mr Shih said a research group had been set up and a key point was to set up provisions to identify and punish civil servants possessing wealth without clear sources.