The upcoming elections in Turkey are of significant importance for the country, as the results will concretize the upcoming five years of the country.
The decision to hold early elections in Turkey will not have a negative affect on the economy. In fact, it’ll be good for sectors such as housing and tourism.
Although the date for early elections in Turkey has been agreed upon in Parliament, the political opposition in the country still fail to compose a strategy.
The CHP chairman Kilicdaroglu does not seem to know yet if he will run himself as a candidate or nominate the names like former President and AK Party member Abdullah Gul and the CHP deputy Ilhan Kesici, a center-right politician.
“Erdogan knows that he will win in any pairwise election and that is the reason why he presents the elections in dichotomies as in the case of “me versus him.” In a nutshell, if politics is a game, Erdogan knows how to play it.”
As Turkey has entered into the atmosphere of early elections, there is one crucial question that begs to be answered: Why does the opposition in Turkey fail to win elections?
Political stability in Turkey is a must in order for the country to continue its fight against terrorism and to face other geopolitical issues.
On what basis are the IYI Party and Felicity Party seeking to form an alliance?
Turkey’s opposition policy of polarization resembles more of a policy of self-interest.
Turkey’s cooperation with many states in the field of energy, including those from the West and East, is not a shift of axis but rather a strategic and pragmatic move.