A report published by the SETA Foundation underlines how Turkey will be able to achieve economic success under the new presidential system.
Although reforms and changes began after the June 24 elections, Turkey’s transition period to a presidential system will need more time to be completed.
“All the main characteristics of bureaucratic transformation will take some time to be active. Actors, institutions, structures, and all other elements will gain momentum in accordance with the new system.”
With the new system, Turkey has now caught a great chance to develop comprehensive policies to build a better future and prevent turmoil.
When names in the new cabinet announced by President Erdogan on Monday are examined, it can be observed that the main trigger behind its formation is expertise with bureaucratic and technological knowledge.
The first cabinet of Turkey’s new presidential system was announced on July 9, 2018.
With the introduction of the new executive presidency system in Turkey, Binali Yildirim made history as the last prime minister.
Turkey is ready to move to another level in the transformation trajectory of its democracy and development narrative under presidentialism by restructuring the public administration, macroeconomic governance and state-business-society relations.
Western governments have no choice but to reassess their priorities and work with Turkey under the leadership of President Erdogan.
Having handled serious domestic and foreign policy crises over the years, including party closure cases and a failed coup attempt, Erdogan’s campaign for the presidential system has been accepted by the Turkish electorate.