Recep Tayyip Erdoğan

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Simpleicons Interface user-outline.svg Recep Tayyip Erdoğan
Recep Tayyip Erdoğan 2018 (cropped).jpg
12. President of Turkey (en) Fassara

28 ga Augusta, 2014 -
Abdullah Gül (en) Fassara
Prime Minister of Turkey (en) Fassara

6 ga Yuli, 2011 - 29 ga Augusta, 2014
Recep Tayyip Erdoğan - Ahmet Davutoğlu (en) Fassara
Prime Minister of Turkey (en) Fassara

29 ga Augusta, 2007 - 6 ga Yuli, 2011
Recep Tayyip Erdoğan - Recep Tayyip Erdoğan
25. Prime Minister of Turkey (en) Fassara

14 ga Maris, 2003 - 29 ga Augusta, 2007
Abdullah Gül (en) Fassara - Recep Tayyip Erdoğan
Member of the Grand National Assembly of Turkey (en) Fassara

9 ga Maris, 2003 - 28 ga Augusta, 2014
District: Siirt (en) Fassara
Election: 2003 Siirt Province by-election (en) Fassara
mayor of Istanbul (en) Fassara

27 ga Maris, 1994 - 6 Nuwamba, 1998
Nurettin Sözen (en) Fassara - Ali Müfit Gürtuna (en) Fassara
Haihuwa Kasımpaşa (en) Fassara, 26 ga Faburairu, 1954 (67 shekaru)
ƙasa Turkiyya
Mazaunin Istanbul
ƙungiyar ƙabila Turks (en) Fassara
Harshen uwa Turkanci
Abokiyar zama Emine Erdoğan (en) Fassara  (4 ga Yuli, 1978 -
Makaranta Marmara University Faculty of Economics and Administrative Sciences (en) Fassara 1981) : science of public administration (en) Fassara
Harsuna Turkanci
Sana'a statesperson (en) Fassara da ɗan siyasa
Addini Mabiya Sunnah
Jam'iyar siyasa Justice and Development Party (en) Fassara
National Salvation Party (en) Fassara
Welfare Party (en) Fassara
Virtue Party (en) Fassara
IMDb nm5724012
Signature Recep Tayyip Erdogan.svg

Recep Tayyib Erdogan shine shugaban Kasar Turkiya na 12 kuma shugaba maici a yanzu, ya hau karagan mulki tun a shekara ta 2004. An haife shi a ranar 26 ga watan Fabreru shekara ta 1954, shahararren Dan siyasa ne, kafin yazama shugaban kasa shine firayim Minista daga shekarar 2003 zuwa 2014, kuma Mayo na birnin Istanbul daga shekara ta 1994 zuwa 1998. Ya kirkiri Jam'iyar Justice da Development Party (AKP) a shekarar 2001, inda yajagorance ta har tasami nasara a babban zaben Kasar a shekara ta 2002, 2007 da 2011 kafin yabar shugabancin jam'iyar yanemi shugabanci kuma yasamu nasara, yazama shugaban Kasar a shekara ta 2014. Coming from an Islamist political background and as a self-described conservative democrat, he has promoted socially conservative and liberal economic policies in his administration.[1] Under his administration, Turkey has experienced democratic backsliding.[2]

Erdoğan yabuga wasan Kwallon kafa a Kasımpaşa kafin aka zabe shi a 1994 a matsayin Mayor na Istanbul a lake jamiyar Islama ta Welfare Party. A kwace mukaminsa, aka hana shi rike offishin siyasa har abada, kuma aka kaishi gidan kaso na tsawon wata hudu, domin ya karanta wata waka datake nuna mabiyar addini game da gwamnati yayin wani jawabin dayayi a shekarar 1998.[3] Erdoğan yafito yayi watsi da karayin siyasar addini sannan kuma ya Samar da jamiyar AKP a 2001. Bayan nasarar da jamiyar AKP tasamu a 2002, wanda aka kirkira jamiyar dashi Abdullah Gül yazama firayim Minista, har sai da gwamnatinsa ta soke ganin datayi wa Erdoğan akan sake rike offishin siyasa. Erdoğan yazama firayim Minista a watan Maris 2003 bayan nasara a by-election a Siirt.[4]

Gwamnatin Erdoğan tayi kokarin neman shiga kungiyar taraiyar Turai. an economic recovery following a financial crash in 2001, changes to the constitution via referenda in 2007 and 2010, a Neo-Ottoman foreign policy, and investments in infrastructure including roads, airports, and a high-speed train network,[5][6] and finally the Turkish currency and debt crisis of 2018.[7][8][9] With the help of the Cemaat Movement led by preacher Fethullah Gülen, Erdoğan was able to curb the power of the military through the Sledgehammer and Ergenekon court cases. In late 2012, his government began peace negotiations with the Kurdistan Workers Party (PKK) to end the ongoing PKK insurgency that began in 1978. The ceasefire broke down in 2015, leading to a renewed escalation in conflict. In 2016, a coup d'état was unsuccessfully attempted against Erdoğan and Turkish state institutions. This was followed by purges and an ongoing state of emergency.

Political scientists no longer consider Turkey as a fully fledged democracy, citing the lack of free and fair elections, purges and jailing of opponents, curtailed press freedom, and Erdoğan's efforts to broadening his executive powers and minimize his executive accountability.[2][10][11][12] Widespread 2013 protests broke out against the perceived authoritarianism of Erdoğan's policies; he criticized the protestors and then had them suppressed by police, which killed 22 people, injured numerous others and brought international condemnation from foreign governments and human rights organizations. This stalled negotiations related to EU membership. Following a split with Gülen, Erdoğan promulgated sweeping judicial reforms he insisted were needed to purge Gülen's sympathisers, but which were criticised for threatening judicial independence. A US$100 billion corruption scandal in 2013 led to the arrests of Erdoğan's close allies, and incriminated Erdoğan.[13][14][15] His government has since come under fire for alleged human rights violations and crackdown on press and social media, having blocked access to Wikipedia, Twitter, Facebook and YouTube on numerous occasions.[16] Erdoğan's government lifted the bans when directed by court orders,[17][18][19] but later reimposed them.[20][21] In 2016, Turkey under Erdoğan began a crackdown on freedom of the press; in 2016 and 2017, more journalists have been incarcerated in Turkey than in any other country.[22] He was re-elected in the 2018 general election and assumed the role of Executive President and became both the head of state and head of government.


  1. "Turkey's Davutoglu expected to be a docile Prime Minister with Erdogan calling the shots". Fox News. Associated Press. 21 August 2014. Retrieved 27 November 2014. Italic or bold markup not allowed in: |publisher= (help)
  2. 2.0 2.1 Yildirim, A. Kadir; Lynch, Marc (2016-12-08). "Is there still hope for Turkish democracy?". Washington Post (in Turanci). ISSN 0190-8286. Retrieved 2018-06-27.
  3. cite journal|title=A Tale of Two Mayors: Courts and Politics in Iran and Turkey |first=Hootan|last=Shambayati|url= 2004|journal=International Journal of Middle East Studies|publisher=Cambridge University Press|volume=36|issue=2|pages=253–275|accessdate=3 December 2014}}
  4. Arda Can Kumbaracibasi (24 July 2009). Turkish Politics and the Rise of the AKP: Dilemmas of Institutionalization and Leadership Strategy. Routledge. pp. 1–2. ISBN 978-0-203-87629-9.
  5. Nick Tattersall (28 February 2013). "Erdogan's ambition weighs on hopes for new Turkish constitution". Stratejik Boyut. Retrieved 9 July 2013.
  6. "Growing consumption". Metro Group. 24 November 2011. Retrieved 28 July 2012.
  7. Borzou Daragahi (25 May 2018). "Erdogan Is Failing Economics 101". Foreign Policy.
  8. "Inflation rise poses challenge to Erdogan as election looms". Financial Times. 5 June 2018.
  9. Matt O'Brien (13 July 2018). "Turkey's economy looks like it's headed for a big crash". Washington Post.
  10. "Rising competitive authoritarianism in Turkey". Third World Quarterly. 2016. doi:10.1080/01436597.2015.1135732.
  11. "Turkey". (in Turanci). Retrieved 2018-06-27.
  12. "Turkey takes a big step toward nationalist fascism". Retrieved 2018-06-27.
  13. Genç, Göksel; Esit, Elif (27 December 2013). "Yeni yolsuzluk dosyasının ekonomik boyutu 100 milyar dolar" [New economic corruption files valued at $100 billion]. Zaman (in Turkish). Archived from the original on 17 December 2014. Retrieved 3 December 2014. Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)CS1 maint: unrecognized language (link)
  14. "100 milyar dolarlık yolsuzluk" [$100 billion dollar corruption]. Sözcü (in Turkish). 26 December 2013. Retrieved 3 December 2014.CS1 maint: unrecognized language (link)
  15. "Yolsuzluk operasyonunun maliyeti 100 milyar Euro" [Corruption operation costs 100 billion euros]. Milliyet (in Turkish). 17 December 2013. Retrieved 3 December 2014.CS1 maint: unrecognized language (link)
  16. "Turkey Blocks Twitter". The Washington Post. 21 March 2014. Retrieved 27 November 2014.
  17. "Official in Turkey 'lift Twitter ban'". BBC News. 3 April 2014. Retrieved 27 November 2014.
  18. "Turkey lifts Twitter ban after court ruling". Reuters. 3 April 2014. Retrieved 27 November 2014.
  19. "YouTube access restored in Turkey". BBC News. 4 June 2014. Retrieved 27 November 2014.
  20. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named BanReimposed1
  21. Cite error: Invalid <ref> tag; no text was provided for refs named BanReimposed2
  22. Record number of journalists jailed as Turkey, China, Egypt pay scant price for repression, Committee to Protect Journalists (December 13, 2017).