“Will Turkey become like Iran?” has been the most asked question by paranoid seculars and liberals for a long time. Seculars and Kemalists have been asking this question relentlessly.
We have this saying among journalists in Turkey; you never become a real journalist until you are tried in court. We get complaints for the stories we air or the ones we don’t.
Probably you keep hearing about it all these days, the concept of “post-truth.” After a spike in use around Brexit and the election of Donald Trump, the word “post-truth” has been named as Oxford Dictionary’s word of the year.
I was wandering around in a historic caravansary a little outside Kashan in Iran, a Turkic city that dates back to antiquity. A group of students, from the University of Tehran, I later found out, were sightseeing at the historical building just like me.
Well now the election is over; like it or not, Donald Trump will be the next president of the United States.
According to OECD data, nearly 19 percent of Turkish youth are unemployed. Some 13.3 percent of men aged 15-19, 18.3 percent of men aged 20-24 and 47.6 percent of women aged 20-24 are unemployed, not getting training and not getting an education.
Who would you expect Turkish conservatives to support in the current U.S. presidential race
It was the early years of the Justice and Development Party (AKP) period. Back then the party looked and acted more liberal
Istanbul means the Grand Bazaar in a sense. The bazaar was first built by the Byzantine Empire, but the Ottomans carried on and expanded the building further