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Prime Minister Of Turkey
The Prime Minister of Turkey
Turkey
(Turkish: Başbakan) is the head of government of Turkey. The prime minister is the leader of a political coalition in the Turkish parliament (Meclis) and the leader of the cabinet. The current holder of the position is Binali Yıldırım
Binali Yıldırım
of the Justice and Development Party (AKP), who took office on 24 May 2016. The vote to transform the nation to a presidential system in the constitutional referendum of 2017 means the office will be abolished after the next general election.Contents1 History 2 List of Prime Ministers 3 Living former Prime Ministers 4 Longest track records 5 Timeline 6 See also 7 External linksHistory[edit] In the Ottoman Empire, the prime minister of the Ottoman sultan
Ottoman sultan
held the title of Grand Vizier (Turkish: Sadrazam)
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Turkish Language
Turkey
Turkey
(official), Northern Cyprus
Northern Cyprus
(official),
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Turkish Presidential Election, 2019
Recep Tayyip Erdoğan AK PartyGeneral elections are scheduled to be held in Turkey
Turkey
on 3 November 2019 to elect both the President and Grand National Assembly. Following the approval of constitutional changes in a referendum held in 2017, the elected President will be both the head of state and head of government of Turkey, taking over the latter role from the to-be-abolished office of the Prime Minister.[1] Incumbent president Recep Tayyip Erdoğan
Recep Tayyip Erdoğan
is widely expected to be the Justice and Development Party (AKP) candidate.[2] Besides Erdoğan, Meral Akşener
Meral Akşener
is seen as a likely candidate,[3] while Tuna Bekleviç has formally declared his candidacy
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Constitutional Court Of Turkey
The Constitutional Court of Turkey
Turkey
(Turkish: Anayasa Mahkemesi, sometimes abbreviated as AYM) is the highest legal body for constitutional review in Turkey. It "examines the constitutionality, in respect of both form and substance, of laws, decrees having the force of law, and the Rules of Procedure of the Turkish Grand National Assembly" (Article 148 of the Turkish Constitution)
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Turkish Council Of State
The Council of State (Turkish: Danıştay) is the highest administrative court in the Republic of Turkey
Republic of Turkey
and is based in Ankara. Its role and tasks are prescribed by the Constitution of Turkey
Constitution of Turkey
within the articles on the supreme courts. According to Article 155 of the Turkish Constitution (1982),"The Council of State is the last instance for reviewing decisions and judgements given by administrative courts and which are not referred by law to other administrative courts
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Court Of Cassation (Turkey)
The Court of Cassation, also called Supreme Court of Appeals of Turkey (Turkish: Türkiye Cumhuriyet Yargıtay Başkanlığı – Yargıtay for short) which was founded in 1868 is the last instance for reviewing verdicts given by courts of criminal and civil justice.Contents1 History 2 Administration 3 Reforms 4 See also 5 References 6 External linksHistory[edit]The building of the Turkish Court of Cassation in Ankara.The institution of the court of appeals was Divan
Divan
in the Ottoman Empire until the 19th century. The first modern court of appeals (Divan-ı Ahkam-ı Adliye) which was the first form of today's Yargıtay was established during the reign of Abdülaziz
Abdülaziz
on 6 March 1868.[1] There are different view on the date of foundation
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Elections In Turkey
The Grand National Assembly of Turkey
Turkey
(Türkiye Büyük Millet Meclisi) has 550 members, elected for a four-year term (five years before the 2007 referendum) by a system based on closed list proportional representation according to the D'Hondt method. To participate in the distribution of seats, a party must obtain at least 10% of the votes cast at the national level (the highest electoral threshold in any proportional system in the world) as well as a percentage of votes in the contested district according to a complex formula and votes for parties not seated are redistributed to the party that won the most votes
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Electoral System Of Turkey
An election is a formal group decision-making process by which a population chooses an individual to hold public office.[1] Elections have been the usual mechanism by which modern representative democracy has operated since the 17th century.[1] Elections may fill offices in the legislature, sometimes in the executive and judiciary, and for regional and local government
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Electoral Cycle Of Turkey
The Electoral cycle of Turkey is composed of three different types of elections, namely general elections every four years, local elections every five years and presidential elections every five years. Occasionally, referendums may be held if at least 330 Members of Parliament in the Grand National Assembly
Grand National Assembly
vote in favour of a constitutional amendment. Elections are overseen by the Supreme Electoral Council of Turkey. Elections[edit] Main article: Elections in Turkey A summary of the purpose of each type of election is as follows.general elections in order to elect 550 Members of Parliament to the Grand National Assembly
Grand National Assembly
using the D'Hondt method, a party-list proportional representation system
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Supreme Electoral Council Of Turkey
An election is a formal group decision-making process by which a population chooses an individual to hold public office.[1] Elections have been the usual mechanism by which modern representative democracy has operated since the 17th century.[1] Elections may fill offices in the legislature, sometimes in the executive and judiciary, and for regional and local government
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History Of Turkish Presidential Elections
There have been 17 elections for the President of Turkey
Turkey
since the establishment of the republic in 1923, electing 9 distinct Turkish citizens as president. Mustafa Kemal Atatürk
Mustafa Kemal Atatürk
and İsmet İnönü
İsmet İnönü
were elected four times, Celal Bayar
Celal Bayar
was elected three times, and Cemal Gürsel, Cevdet Sunay, Fahri Korutürk, Turgut Özal, Süleyman Demirel, and Ahmet Necdet Sezer were each elected once
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Turkish Presidential Election, 2007
Ahmet Necdet Sezer IndependentElected President Abdullah Gül AKPTurkeyThis article is part of a series on the politics and government of TurkeyConstitutionHistory SecularismLegislatureGrand National AssemblySpeaker: İsmail KahramanLeader of the Main OppositionKemal KılıçdaroğluExecutivePresident (list)Recep Tayyip ErdoğanPrime Minister (list)Binali YıldırımCabinetCurrent cabinet (65th)Ministries National Security Council GovernorsJudiciaryConstitutional Court Council of State Court of Cassation Court of AccountsElectionsElectoral system Electoral cycle Supreme Electoral Council Recent electionsPresidential2007 2014 2019GeneralJun 2015 Nov 2015 nextMunicipal2009 2014 2019Referendum2007 2010 2017Political partiesForeign relationsMinistry of Foreign Af
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Turkish Presidential Election, 2014
Abdullah Gül AK PartyElected President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan AK PartyPresidential elections were held on 10 August 2014 in order to elect the 12th President of Turkey.[2] Incumbent Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdoğan was elected outright with an absolute majority of the vote in the first round, making a scheduled run-off for 24 August unnecessary. The election took place under reforms resulting from the 2007 constitutional referendum, which introduced a direct national vote, rather than election by members of the parliament. Over 55 million people were eligible to vote, both within Turkey
Turkey
and abroad. Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, leader of the AKP, first elected Prime Minister in 2002, won with 51.79% of the vote
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Turkish General Election, June 2015
Turkish
Turkish
usually refers to:Something of, from, or related to Turkey, a country in Eurasia. Turkish
Turkish
may also refer to:Contents1 Historical Turkish
Turkish
empires 2 People 3 Languages 4 Other uses 5 See alsoHistorical Turkish
Turkish
empires[edit] Seljuk Empire
Seljuk Empire
(1037–1194)Seljuk Turks Seljuks of Rum Ottoman Empire
Ottoman Empire
(c
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Governor (Turkey)
In Turkey, a Governor (Turkish: Vali) is an official responsible for the implementation of legislation, constitutional and government decisions in individual provinces. There are 81 Governors in Turkey,[1] one for each province, appointed ceremonially by the President on the recommendation of the Interior Ministry. Governors are legally required to be politically neutral and have power over public offices within their Province, including the provincial police force
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Turkish General Election, November 2015
Ahmet Davutoğlu AK PartyElected Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoğlu AK PartyThis article is part of a series on theTurkish general election, November 2015Sunday, 1 November 2015Opinion polling Electoral districts Electoral system Controversies Members electedIssues and developmentsSolution process2015 Suruç
Suruç
bombing Turkey–ISIL conflict 2015 PKK rebellion Operation Martyr Yalçın Counter-terrorism raids Syrian refugee crisis Media censorship Presidential system
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