Sub Categories: » HOMEPAGE / OPINION/ YUSUF KANLI
Tuesday, September 13 2011 , Your time is 15:58:00
However light the issue might be approached, the bitter fact is that the British referendum over whether to stay in or leave the European Union has created a totally new situation for both the EU and the former empire upon which it was assumed the sun would never set
Some opinionated opponents of Turkey’s president immediately attacked him when he upped the rhetorical war of words with Europe with a challenge that he would ask Turks whether they wanted to continue the accession talks
Is there anything abnormal about a court setting free those criminals who attacked the daily Hürriyet printing house last year?
Why have the Turkish president and government been so rigid regarding defamation suits?
Europe is discussing Brexit. In a week’s time, perhaps the discussion will shift to the “day after situation” irrespective of how the people of the United Kingdom vote in a June 23 referendum on whether Britain should leave or remain in the European Union
Sitting in a comfortable chair at the former federal German Bundestag in Bonn I was carried away to the Ankara of the 1980s
Being back in Bonn feels great, even if relations between Turkey and Germany are not at their best nowadays
Is there any meaning in repeating something that has been underlined so many times in this column and in many other articles written by people who desire peace in this country?
Whatever excuse Turkish authorities might say and irrespective of what great successes the security apparatus might have silently scored in the fight against terror, the latest blast has demonstrated once again how badly Turkey has failed in fighting urban terrorism
When I first wrote about the decision of the Greek Cypriot government to establish a 3,000-strong professional army, separate from the around 9,000-strong National Guard, I was accused of speaking out against a settlement
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