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Tuesday, September 13 2011 , Your time is 15:58:00
Everybody agrees that the initial headline written was grossly erroneous. The website manager of the paper noticed the problem in the headline written by a web editor and removed it in 55 seconds.
As if there were not enough issues in Turkish-U.S. relations, a new one has been added to the mix.
Viewed from outside, the White House meeting between U.S. President Donald Trump and President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan on May 16 took place under the shadow of perhaps one of the most severe crises of recent times in Turkey-U.S. relations
There was an unpleasant surprise waiting for President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan in Washington before he stepped into the White House to meet U.S. President Donald Trump.
May 9 was Europe Day. Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan issued a message for the occasion.
Leaving aside the “Yes” and “No” debate, let’s consider the areas that sustained the most damage in the run-up to the constitutional referendum held in Turkey last month. It would be fair to place Turkey-EU relations at the top of this list.
One other outcome of the April 16 referendum is that in big cities voting patterns differed between city centers and its peripheries.
Scrutinizing the breakdown of the valid and invalid votes cast in the April 16 referendum based on two different reports, here are some notable aspects
Osmaniye is a province that draws special interest and attention on each election or referendum as it is the hometown of Devlet Bahçeli, the leader of the opposition Nationalist Movement Party (MHP). In this context, the spotlight was again on Osmaniye on the April 16 constitutional amendments referendum
The constitutional referendum once again turned the spotlight on opposition Nationalist Movement Party (MHP) leader Devlet Bahçeli for the role he played in Turkey’s political life
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