What makes the Ministry of National Education’s ‘2023 Education Vision’ document important is that it has turned goals towards the solution of subjects that have been discussed and studied over many years into a concrete text and strategic plan.
Turkey’s Ministry of National Education published its 2023 Vision Document, which envisages a set of goals aimed to be accomplished by the ministry by 2023.
“The possibility that Tehran might give up hope of a political resolution due to reasons such as the crippling economy due to sanctions, increasing pressure from regional rivals and internal opposition provoking street protests, may cause U.S.-Iran tensions to rise to their highest level of the last 40 years, and this situation would have severe consequences for the entire region, including Turkey.”
Trump needs to show the Saudi Crown Prince the errors of his ways before it’s too late. And Yemen would be a good start for him, MbS and the American media to redeem themselves.
“The 2023 Vision Document published by Turkey’s Ministry of National Education has really created a vision. However, we should make a priority list and fulfill the responsibilities that we, as educators and administrators on every level, carry.”
“Abiy Ahmed’s foreign policy reforms and the peace breeze sweeping the Horn of Africa is commendable and long-waited but the deafening geopolitical changes’ raison d’etre definitely lie elsewhere: the U.S. Secretary of State.”
The opposition bloc in Turkey are trying to use the upcoming local elections as a “referendum vote” on the AK Party and Erdogan.
Will the murder of Jamal Khashoggi have the ability to transform U.S. relations with Saudi Arabia?
“One way to prevent a regime coalition offensive in Idlib would be if the U.S. stepped in. If the U.S. could come to a more balanced position between Turkey and the PKK it could allow for a so-called “NATO zone” that would put nearly half the country out of reach of the pro-Assad coalition, and place Turkey’s territorial holdings in Syria under the political protection, if not the military protection, of the United States.”
How will the Council of State’s decision to bring back the student oath affect the future of politics in Turkey?