max-width: 240
min-width: 321
min-width: 480
min-width: 481
intermediate: (min-width: 480) and (max-width: 959)
min-width: 700
max-width: 767
min-width: 768
min-width: 860
min-width: 900
min-width: 960
min-width: 1000

Turkey

  • Article // May 11, 2015
    Gönül Tol
    With an ongoing peace process with the Kurds and a stumbling democracy, the stakes for Turkey’s parliamentary elections next month have not been higher. The opposition parties—the People's Democratic Party (HDP), the Republican People's Party (CHP), and the Nationalist Movement Party (MHP)—need all the help they can get to deny an outright victory to the Justice and Development Party (AKP), which has ruled Turkey since 2002. The growing popularity of the pro-Kurdish HDP, along with signs of declining support for the AKP, point to the possibility of a significant shift in Turkish politics. But the HDP must first clear some obstacles.

Analysis

Opinion