The latest two congresses of CHP constitute an unprecedented move in the history of political parties in Turkey.
Turkey goes through a new cycle of polarization threatening the social equilibrium.
AKP government has received much international praise for furthering Turkey’s democratic stand. Yet looking into the reality of internet censorship in Turkey reveals another fact altogether.
As the first quarter ends, the wave of optimism keeps Turkey currently in balance.
Though historically used as an instrument to maintain power, EU accession process has founf new avenues of political pursuits under Erdogan’s leadership.
Doubts regarding AKP’s lack of sincerity and goodwill regarding the new constitution, clouds the country’s future.
The future of Istanbul’s Soho is under threat. The municipal ban on outdoor tables and chairs raises many questions and rightful concerns.
AKP’s lack of commitment to reform Turkey’s social policies in accordance with EU deepens the threat on the country’s workforce.
Turkey’s current energy policies are not sustainable. Yet for governments who are willing to look deeper, opportunities exist for a sustainable solution.
Hindered by AKP’s lack of determination, violence against women in Turkey takes a turn for the worse.
Public administration in Turkey is now more centralized and less democratic, in contradiction with EU criteria.
Last decade has witnessed an unprecedented anti-propaganda against Turkey’s oldest political party: Republican People’s Party (CHP).