After each femicide that shocks the public, we hear the same words, the same messages of resoluteness and same outcries.
Last Sunday, Aug. 16, animal rights advocates protested against horse-drawn carriages, which are used as transportation on the streets of Istanbul’s Princes’ Islands.
“Why shouldn’t Turkey be number one?” This question based on a wish was voiced during a tourism conference organized by the Union of Chambers and Commodity Exchanges of Turkey (TOBB) and Mastercard.
A man who has sexually harassed his own daughters received a reduced sentence due to “his positive behavior during the trial process,” local media reported on July 16.
A study carried out by the poll company KONDA in 2011 for the Organization for Supporting and Training Female Candidates (Ka-Der) was “promising.”
Published for 150 years and considered to be the main dictionary source in the English language, the Oxford English Dictionary chose “youthquake” as its “Word of the Year” in 2017.
Let’s refresh our memories first. The sanction power of the Supreme Board of Elections (YSK) on private television broadcasters was nulled with the emergency decree number 687, which came into force on February 2017.
The report, headlined “The refugee parliamentary candidate with 30,000 signatures,” could only find itself a tiny spot in Turkey’s hectic news environment when it was published in daily newspaper Karar on May 2.
While I was watching the enthusiasm of our beloved children during the April 23 Children’s Day celebrations on TV, a deep concern started to form inside me: What if the adults and the authorities go through a crisis of sincerity? What if all the truth spills out?