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Tuesday, September 13 2011 , Your time is 15:58:00
A picture is worth a thousand words. However, in the case of photographs emerging from Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan and U.S. President Donald Trump’s May 16 meeting, less than one thousand words can be said.
The world is faced with challenges
The Turkey-U.S. row following President Donald Trump’s controversial decision to directly arm the Syrian Kurdish People’s Protection Units (YPG) forces has obscured the fact that the U.S. intervention in northeastern Syria has recently provided Turkey a major strategic boon.
Since the two sides in Cyprus have agreed that the status quo is unacceptable and have decided to replace this with a power-sharing arrangement based on the political equality of its inherently constitutive communities, then both sides should behave in a way that is compatible with the power-sharing objective and not in a way that helps sustain the status quo.
A week ago, former Republican People’s Party (CHP) leader Deniz Baykal, 78, initiated a serious discussion on the upcoming presidential elections to be held in 2019.
If the founding president of Azerbaijan, Haydar Aliyev, were alive today, he would be 94 years old.
Association of Turkish Travel Agencies (TÜRSAB) head Başaran Ulusoy has both apologized and thanked. What he apologized for was that he strongly believed İzmir Mayor Aziz Kocaoğlu would not be able to build Fuar İzmir alone only by the means of the municipality. Fuar İzmir opened on March 25, 2015, as a modern and new fair center at the city known as the “city of fairs.”
U.S. President Donald Trump passed his 100th day in office on April 29. While the first 100 days is traditionally a benchmark for change in the Oval Office, many things have certainly been reconfigured in Washington.
The Turkish government has embarked on yet another landmark tax reform by completely lifting the value-added tax on the sales of real estate to foreign real persons and legal entities in a spate of ambitious reform initiatives aimed at attracting more foreign direct investment to the country
Although the “Yes” side prevailed with 51.4 percent of the vote on April 16, an important segment of the population voted against the constitutional changes shifting Turkey to an executive presidential system
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