Turkey’s failed coup attempt raises three concerns for Western leaders: military reliability, the rule of law, and an ideological drift away from the West.
The attempted coup in Turkey will have far-ranging implications for the country’s international role. The Turkish-U.S. relationship in particular is headed for considerable turbulence.
Following the failed military coup attempt, what will the future hold for domestic and foreign policy in Turkey?
Where is Turkey’s illiberal democracy going after the attempted coup on July 15?
Situated at the nexus of Asia, Europe, and the Middle East, Turkey is in a geostrategic context that is becoming increasingly volatile.
Ankara’s recent foreign policy shifts on Israel and Russia have been welcomed in the West. But a number of unanswered questions about Turkey’s future remain.
Following many months of negotiations, a deal has been struck to restore diplomatic relations between Turkey and Israel.
NATO’s Southern flank poses complex and diverse challenges to the alliance, calling for a comprehensive policy response that reflects the heterogeneity of the landscape.
Even if there is a certain historical resonance to Germany’s resolution on the Armenian genocide, the real battle over Turkey’s responsibility is still being fought in Ankara and Diyarbakir.
Terrorist attacks in Turkey continue to exacerbate the fracture between the Turkish government and the Kurds. As radicalization increases, is there hope for a political settlement?