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/ OPINION/ EMRE DELİVELİ
Tuesday, September 13 2011 , Your time is 15:58:00
In my April 4 column, I noted that the ruling Justice and Development Party’s (AKP) performance in the local elections should not have been a surprise.
Although she wasn’t religious, my friend Esther, whose tragic fate you read about in my last column, was half Jewish.
Recent events have been testing my faith in the dismal science, rocking all the pillars of economics I have come to rely on.
On his way to Azerbaijan, to ask President İlham Aliyev to close down schools of the Gülen movement, PM Erdoğan called on the Central Bank to cut interest rates.
I celebrated Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdoğan’s local elections victory with a Jordanian friend in Cape Town’s Waterfront Sunday night- by drowning my sorrows in South African wine.
There are many similarities between the Turkish and South African economies. The Turkish Lira and the South African rand were not put in the “fragile five” currencies for no reason:
Let me cut to the chase right away: I have no idea what percentage of votes the ruling Justice and Development Party (AKP) will get in the local elections on Sunday, March 30
I already knew, even before deciding to visit the Rainbow Nation, that the South African and Turkish economies were similar
Ten hours is a long time to spend sitting in a seat. Since I didn’t have much to do, I decided to read the 400-page report that was supposed to be the investigative files (fezlekes)
It was quite warm in Marmaris during the week. Just as I was thinking spring had finally come, the weather took a turn for the worse. There are similar signs of false green shoots in Turkish data.
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