Sub Categories: » HOMEPAGE / OPINION/ GÜVEN SAK
Tuesday, September 13 2011 , Your time is 15:58:00
Turkey went to the polls on Nov. 1, and we found out that the desire for change, which was obvious in the results of the June elections, had turned into a fear of change
Turks seem to be fed up with the number of Syrian refugees coming to Turkey.
Last weekend’s bomb attack was a rude awakening for Turks, who are now beginning to realize that the Syrian civil war has come to their doorstep.
Being in Turkey these days feels like permanent déjà vu. And not in a good way.
Turkey is no Indonesia, Standard & Poor’s declared this week.
Comparisons are useful to pinpoint your place in the stream of events. These days, it’s often comparisons between two evils.
Is it the delay in the imminent policy decision by the Fed, America’s Central Bank?
Is Turkey an interesting case of economic fluctuations? No.
I started my career as an economist at the Capital Markets Board of Turkey. It was the 1980s.
Turkey had its legislative elections on June 7. The result was simple: Four parties made it into parliament and not a single one had enough seats to form a government by itself
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