Damat Berat Albayrak, Ferit Amcayı “IŞİD”di mi?

beratpetrol1

Konu, yine şu daha çok su götürecek gibi gözüken IŞİD petrolü… JÖNTÜRK, bu kan kokan petrolün Türkiye’ye nasıl sokulduğuna, buradan İsrail ve batılı ülkelere nasıl gönderildiğine ilişkin dosyayı aralıyor; sisler arasında zar zor seçilen kayınpederinin kontenjanından Enerji ve Tabii Kaynaklar Bakanı olan Damat Berat Albayrak ile Şehzade Bilal’in adlarının da karıştığı ilişkiler zinciriyle… Okumaya devam et

Bu bir Türkiye Başbakanı’nın (Şimdilerin şaibeli Cumhurbaşkanı) kızıdır!!!

sumeyye42

Yine ve yeniden bir JÖNTÜRK klasiği daha (Kapattırma ve sansür girişimlerine, “hack”lama tehditlerine rağmen aynen yola devam yani)… Yazının devamındaki fotoğraflarda Arapça yazılı ve camii resimli parkasıyla görülen “sıkma başlı” genç kız, bir Arap ülkesinden ya da İran’dan falan değil… O, maalesef Türkiye Cumhuriyeti Başbakanı Recep Tayyip Erdoğan’ın kızı Sümeyye Erdoğan… Ve de Sümeyye, sanki sürekli “değiştik” mesajı veren “o kafa”nın asıl ait olduğu yeri simgeliyor gibi. İşte fotoğraflar (Haber içinde haber durumu da var): Okumaya devam et

Turkey’s election was so nice, they’re about to do it twice

and that's the way it was

Negotiations between Turkey’s plurality Justice and Development Party (AKP) and its main opposition Republican People’s Party (CHP) haven’t been able to produce an agreement on forming a coalition government. The two parties reportedly differed on foreign policy and the role that President Tayyip Erdoğan should play in directly governing the country, among other issues, and CHP head Kemal Kılıçdaroğlu never shook the feeling that AKP merely wanted to use CHP to form a short-term government while shoring up its position for new elections in the near future. It’s been two months since elections cost AKP its outright majority in parliament, and it seems pretty likely at this point that new elections will have to be held sometime this fall.

It’s likely that Erdoğan and PM Ahmet Davutoğlu will keep up their military campaign against the PKK at least through the elections, in the hopes that disaffected former AKP voters will…

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Taking back the streets of Beirut

Iain Akerman

Yazan1Photograph: Yazan Halwani’s ‘Fairuz’ in Gemmayze

“There is an alternative voice rising,” says Yazan Halwani, the young Lebanese street artist. “I’m not going to say that what I do is going to free Lebanon or change the sectarian political system, or fix any regional problem, it’s far from that. But it tells people that you don’t have to accept what’s already there.”

Halwani has just finished university for the day when we catch up, his English carrying more than the hint of a French accent. On occasion he talks 19 to the dozen, such is his passion for graffiti, calligraphy and the reclamation of Beirut’s streets from the clutches of the city’s myriad political parties. For an alternative voice, he is both endearing and charismatic.

Following a brief misunderstanding in February this year, the possibility that much of his work – and that of other graffiti artists – would be removed…

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