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/ OPINION/ EMRE DELİVELİ
Tuesday, September 13 2011 , Your time is 15:58:00
I noticed a major shift in my friends’ perceptions of Turkish political risk: Those who used to equate Erdoğan’s one-man rule with stability now expect political and social unrest
When I checked into my London hotel Monday night, on Aug. 25, I was soaking wet.
According to fellow columnist Nuray Mert, “millet,” a word used a lot by President-elect Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, could mean “people.”
Beşiktaş, my beloved Black Eagles who are figuratively engraved in my heart and literally on my back, opened the new season with Champions League games late last month.
I am not calling Supreme Leader Recep Tayyip Erdoğan an autocrat. I love him as much as any Turk, like I’d love (a) Big Brother.
Ever since I watched Madonna sing from Casa Rosada in Evita, I have had a soft spot for balcony speeches. Not anymore
Unless the polls are way off, Supreme Leader Recep Tayyip Erdoğan will have become Turkey’s first president elected by the public when you read this column today
I missed a lot of good laughter while I was in China. I was on a train from Shang Hai to Beijing when I read that Deputy Prime Minister Bülent Arınç had stated women should not laugh in public.
By looking at the latest leading indicators on growth, it would be hard to argue that China and Turkey are suffering from the same growth problem
Yes, according to many analysts, who underline the country’s credit boom. For example, a research note by Standard Chartered noted China’s total debt to GDP ratio had surpassed 250 percent
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