Turkey Spotlight: Turkey's constitutional referendum heightens tension with Germany "> 东营| 固原| 日照| 莎车| 土默特左旗| 富蕴| 宾川| 德阳| 陈巴尔虎旗| 轮台| 新荣| 陇县| 邵阳市| 双鸭山| 卢氏| 东辽| 双江| 富锦| 新建| 虞城| 弓长岭| 朝天| 嘉鱼| 庐江| 高台| 安康| 滦县| 施甸| 徐闻| 酉阳| 十堰| 莎车| 美溪| 平和| 马鞍山| 延寿| 天水| 嘉义县| 临潼| 五通桥| 思南| 鸡东| 来安| 清苑| 六合| 敦化| 桑日| 仪征| 灵璧| 汉川| 勉县| 曲阳| 钓鱼岛| 张家口| 安陆| 泰州| 上饶市| 河池| 台北县| 岗巴| 潼南| 齐齐哈尔| 嘉兴| 扎赉特旗| 德钦| 长白山| 绥滨| 永城| 洛浦| 天池| 繁峙| 正定| 富裕| 乌审旗| 台北市| 乐亭| 门源| 咸丰| 安塞| 建宁| 邯郸| 垣曲| 抚州| 西山| 文登| 虎林| 南海镇| 洞口| 陇县| 织金| 石狮| 镇江| 江永| 肇州| 成都| 东兴| 淄博| 高密| 金川| 青县| 宁河| 梁山| 重庆| 新巴尔虎左旗| 珠海| 惠东| 万安| 理县| 金阳| 西乡| 北戴河| 赫章| 英德| 永靖| 郸城| 衢州| 牟平| 云阳| 柳城| 连山| 岚皋| 胶州| 温宿| 肃北| 深州| 吕梁| 玛曲| 察哈尔右翼后旗| 榆社| 灵石| 合肥| 谢通门| 安丘| 资中| 江源| 科尔沁左翼后旗| 防城区| 大名| 丁青| 襄汾| 乐清| 烈山| 嘉义县| 依安| 青田| 江川| 阳高| 方城| 通山| 赤峰| 瓮安| 茶陵| 弓长岭| 坊子| 达县| 镇坪| 凤凰| 保定| 阜南| 渑池| 台南县| 托里| 达州| 抚松| 木兰| 柳江| 武当山| 博兴| 靖远| 宜城| 温江| 娄底| 滁州| 罗田| 荣昌| 博爱| 平利| 米易| 清远| 金湖| 称多| 万盛| 东台| 乐陵| 西乡| 谷城| 天长| 阳城| 阜康| 广灵| 迭部| 新巴尔虎左旗| 鹤山| 通州| 临沂| 延长| 阿克塞| 青浦| 嵩明| 磐安| 岳阳市| 印江| 台南县| 西吉| 莲花| 颍上| 高要| 神农顶| 巴青| 铜仁| 黔江| 开江| 岗巴| 富裕| 襄阳| 庄河| 叙永| 临西| 宁县| 钦州| 贵定| 浏阳| 罗平| 汤原| 汕尾| 金州| 达县| 突泉| 济南| 五华| 伽师| 红原| 天津| 阳曲| 彰化| 五常| 甘泉| 库伦旗| 芷江| 湘乡| 芦山| 湄潭| 下花园| 哈密| 龙川| 墨脱| 古田| 武川| 鄂温克族自治旗| 都匀| 团风| 安吉| 绩溪| 临川| 玛多| 梨树| 康平| 宾县| 铁山| 朝天| 崇信| 杜尔伯特| 同仁| 皮山|

买彩票 散文诗:

2018-09-19 17:29 来源:快通网

  买彩票 散文诗:

  该指南以星级评定餐馆的等级,共分为三级:一颗星表示“值得造访”,两颗星意味着“值得绕远路前往”,三颗星表示“值得专程前往”。你觉得个月很长吗?要知道,整个欧洲的平均值为个月。

在先于《指南》发布的“必比登推介”美食精选名单中,共有36家台北餐馆和店家入榜,其中10家为夜市小吃。(文/王大可)本文系版权作品,未经授权严禁转载。

  师生为校长要“工作证”21日上午9时许,位于凯达格兰大道附近的台北宾馆陆陆续续聚起了人群。据悉,6人中有2名40多岁的日本人,4名20多岁至30多岁的中国人。

  首先要认清习近平新时代中国特色社会主义思想的世界方位。  “302医院就是一线战友的后方医院,保卫‘维和勇士’的是我们的责任使命,必须用最强的力量、最好的技术、最优的条件,全力救治战友。

”台大法律系校友、“法务部前部长”罗莹雪受访时指出,管中闵唯一的问题,就是颜色不对。

  一些域外国家试图笼络部分东盟国家,努力影响南海的安全与稳定。

  首先要认清习近平新时代中国特色社会主义思想的世界方位。(人民日报中央厨房·麻辣财经工作室高云才)责编:刘亚伟、总编室

  责编:邵宇翔

  3月23日电据《菲龙网》报道,菲律宾部(DOT)于周三(21日)宣布,截至2月份最新的访菲国际游客人数为673,831人,这已经突破了纪录。此外,DVD、电子书、桌上游戏、互动卡片等泛图书类制品也多种多样,吸引着各路人群驻足围观。

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  未来每年还将按一定比例增加,到2020年我国耕地轮作休耕面积力争达到5000万亩。

  3月22日,“雪龙”号极地考察船上举行的应急消防弃船演练中,全体队员穿上救生衣迅速到救生艇甲板集合待命。赵氏补充说:“我们欢迎越来越多的游客到访,但我们也已经准备好面临关闭长滩岛可能带来的影响。

  

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Spotlight: Turkey's constitutional referendum heightens tension with Germany
BY 2018-09-19 09:04:09

by Burak Akinci

ANKARA, March 6 (Xinhua) -- Relations between Turkey and Germany, which have been tense since last year, worsened further lately as the two NATO allies and key economic partners are locked in acrimony over a ban preventing Turkish ministers from addressing expats inside Germany to campaign for constitutional reforms granting extended powers to President Recep Tayyip Erdogan.

Turkish voters will go to the polls on April 16 to approve or reject constitutional amendments to transform the nation's parliamentary system into a presidential one.

Germany, home to over 3 million out of 5 million people of Turkish origin in Europe, is a key factor in the political campaign. With some 1.4 million voters, it is a must-go spot for members of the Turkish government.

Erdogan, who had campaigned in Germany in 2011 and 2014, was reportedly planning a another political rally to secure the important diaspora before the referendum.

The German government under Chancellor Angela Merkel is under increased pressure from the opposition and the press to reject such Turkish campaigns inside the country, especially after a reporter of the prominent newspaper Die Welt, Deniz Yucel, became the first German citizen to be arrested last month for what was described as "terrorist propaganda" as part of Erdogan's crackdown in the wake of the failed coup last summer.

The journalist has been accused personally by Erdogan of being a "German agent" and a member of the Kurdistan Workers' Party (PKK).

Yucel "hid in the German embassy as a member of the PKK and a German agent for one month," Erdogan said.

"We cannot understand and thus accept such an opposition to Turkish government members wanting to reunite with their citizens and speak to them from a country who declares itself as a champion of freedoms," a Turkish diplomatic source said on condition of anonymity.

"We surely don't expect such a stance from a country that we consider an ally and a friend," added the source.

Several Turkish ministers were blocked in the past few days to attend public rallies in German towns, prompting immediate and harsh criticism from Ankara.

One of them was Justice Minister Bekir Bozdag, a loyal political ally of Erdogan.

"Not allowing the Turkish justice minister to speak, does it adhere or not to German human rights, Mrs. Merkel?" Bozdag asked.

Merkel insisted that the decision was taken by the municipalities and that Germany is keen on insuring the freedom of expression.

In an attempt to defuse a very possible crisis, Merkel called his Turkish counterpart on Saturday and the latter described their conversation as "good and productive."

The Turkish prime minister told reporters that the foreign ministers of the two countries would meet this week to discuss the issue.

The growing row is troubling for Merkel because she had persuaded Turkey to help block the surge of Syrian refugees fleeing to the European Union.

But the war of words continues to escalate when Erdogan himself made harsh accusations against Germany.

On Sunday, the Turkish president accused German authorities of using "Nazi methods of the past."

"Turkey has no democracy lesson to take" from Berlin, he said.

"I, Erdogan, will decide to go to Germany and they will not allow me in the country. That's unheard of," he said. "If I want, I will go there tomorrow and let us see what they will do then."

"I thought that Nazi methods were a thing of the past in Germany," an angry Erdogan told reporters on Sunday evening. "I'm totally mistaken."

The turmoil in relations between Berlin and Ankara has been ongoing since Germany criticized the large-scale crackdown on suspected coup-plotters and those alleged to have links to Kurdish militants following last July's failed coup.

Germany also refuses to extradite dozens of Turkish individuals among their officers and diplomats that Ankara suspects of involvement in the botched coup.

"Germany does not want the political polarisation that we witness in Turkish society to spill on their land, fearing for a disruption of the public order," Huseyin Bagci, a professor from the Middle East Technical University (Metu) in Ankara, told Xinhua.

By its unwillingness to welcome Turkish government officials, Berlin is clashing with its own democratic values vocally preached in the European Union, said the expert on international relations.

"A Turkish president has the right to meet his citizens in any foreign country," added Bagci.

After Austria, the Netherlands also joined Germany in banning Turkish political rallies.

Dutch Prime Minister Mark Rutte said a planned pro-Erdogan rally in Rotterdam on March 11 would be "undesirable."

"We believe that the Dutch public space is not the place to conduct another country's political campaign," Rutte said in a statement on Friday, drawing an angry response from Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlut Cavusoglu the next day.

"What do you mean we can't campaign? Where is democracy? Where are freedoms? Where is freedom of expression?" Cavusoglu asked.

"None of you can stop us," he said. "We will go where we want to go. We will meet with our citizens and we will have our meetings."

Bozdag, the Turkish justice minister, has accused "several" EU countries of being against changing Turkey's governing system, because they do not want Turkey to be a strong and stable country.

Deniz Zeyrek, a renowned columnist from Turkish newspaper Hurriyet, while denouncing Germany, also criticized the Turkish government for using the emergency rule imposed after the failed coup to ban all opposition assemblies and meetings across the country.

"Freedom of speech goes for everyone, for Germany as well as Turkey," he said. "Let us not all forget that important fact."

(Editor:Li Zhaoqi) (From:xinhua)
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