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/ OPINION/ EMRE DELİVELİ
Tuesday, September 13 2011 , Your time is 15:58:00
Everyone is discussing the impact of U.S. monetary policy on Turkish assets. They are missing the forest in favor of the trees: Two reports released this week highlight the real weaknesses of the Turkish economy.
Whenever the Turkish Statistical Office (TÜİK) releases an official statistic, I always get emails from at least a couple of readers who question the data. They have a point
As widely expected, the Central Bank kept its policy rates constant at its Oct. 23 rates meeting.
A well-known Turkish expression would roughly translate as “there is good in every malice.” If nothing else, last week’s rout in global markets seems to have improved investors’ perception of Turkey.
The slowdown in economic activity is taking its toll on employment. According to figures released on Oct. 15, the seasonally adjusted non-farm unemployment rate surged to 12.5 percent in July.
Nope, Dolce & Gabbana did not have a fashion show in Washington, D.C. I wish they had, though: Fashion models could have mitigated the doom and gloom I felt after attending conferences all day
I flew to Washington, D.C., on Monday to participate in the 2014 Annual Meetings of the International Monetary Fund and the World Bank Group
In the concluding statement of its 2014 Article IV Mission to Turkey, which was released on Oct. 3, the IMF noted that without structural reforms, Turkey was likely to be left in a middle-income trap as a result of slowing growth.
I am in London again, to watch my beloved Beşiktaş against the Spurs this time (that’s Tottenham, not San Antonio, Yanks).
A high-up investment banker acquaintance was one of those who coined the term the fragile five in August 2013 to refer to five countries whose currencies had depreciated significantly during the summer
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