Up until today, most countries in this world have enacted various criminal punishments (e.g. the offence of embezzlement, offence of bribery) as the deterrent mechanism to discourage their civil servants from corruption and negligence of duties, aiming to improve the public service ethics, and at the same time prevent malpractice from happening. In addition, revolving door regulations are provided for the civil servants to recuse themselves from conflicts of interest when they work for the government, also for the civil servants to avoid conflicts of interest after they leave their government posts, and to solve the conflicts of interest resulted from the private sector professionals who join government service and return to the private sector later on. The regulations are crucial for all civil servants’ public service ethics, affecting not only people’s impressions of the government, but also the government’s reputation. Restricted by the revolving door regulations, the obligors are unable to exercise their Right to Work freely. No one can overlook the restrictions imposed by these regulations. In Taiwan, there is considerable disagreement about the revolving door regulations since Article 14-1 of the Civil Servant Work Act came into force years ago. Many issues have emerged after the revolving door regulations became a law. Recently, a number of cases came into view, such as civil servant’s pension reform and Ching Fu mine-hunter’s over-lending. As these cases emerged, many topics drew the attention from all walks of life in Taiwan, such as civil servants’ recursal of conflicts of interest and the revolving door regulations. As a result, the government is planning to amend the revolving door regulations stated in the Civil Servant Work Act. In the Anglo-American laws regarding recursal of conflict of interest, preventive measures and substantive determination are treated as important topics along with multi-stakeholders’ interest. There is no doubt that Taiwan can learn from the Anglo-American laws and amend its laws accordingly. This paper starts with the research motivations, purpose, scope and methodology. In Chapter 2, the implications and legal basis of revolving door regulations are discussed. In Chapter 3, the legislative progression of Taiwan’s revolving door regulations, the existing provisions, and the issues related to the execution of the revolving door regulations are described. The revolving door regulations restrict the retired/resigned civil servants’ free choice of career, impeding their Right to Work granted by the constitutional law. The issues related to all such restrictions are also discussed in this Chapter. In Chapter 4, the regulations contained in the Anglo-American laws regarding recusal of conflicts of interest are discussed with emphasis on the revolving door regulations. In Chapter 5, the regulations contained in the Anglo-American laws regarding recusal of conflicts of interest are compared with Taiwan’s revolving door regulations. Then, recommendations are proposed in accordance with the comparison results and based on the issues related to the execution of the revolving door regulations. The recommendations aim to compensate for the shortcomings of the revolving door regulations and to construct a clean and honest system in Taiwan in order to promote the exchange of professionals between private sector and government, and at the same time protect the Right to Work.