How to Stop a Coup by Getting Out of Their System
I had been thinking about the coup in Turkey for a while.
I have long been following the unfolding events of the past year in Turkey and its possible consequences for American interests.
Turkey has a long history of authoritarian, autocratic rule.
It is one of the most authoritarian countries in the world, and it is also the most violent, with the most documented murders of civilians and the highest death toll of civilians in the entire Middle East and North Africa region.
The Turkish government has been known to assassinate its own citizens, and in recent years has tried to kill the democratically elected government of President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, who was elected in 2003 on a promise to rebuild Turkey from the ruins of the failed military coup of July 15, 1980.
At the same time, Erdogan’s authoritarian rule has been the source of an array of problems for the United States, which is the largest trading partner in Turkey.
The United States is not only a major economic partner in the region, but it is the primary purchaser of Turkish natural gas, the largest oil product in the country, and the second largest in the European Union.
Turkey is the second-largest investor in the United Kingdom, a close ally of the United State, and a major investor in Israel.
There are several reasons why the United Nations Security Council, and perhaps even the United Nation itself, has been reluctant to sanction Turkey for its crackdown on the Kurds, who are predominantly Muslim, and to impose sanctions on the Turkish government.
The US is not a member of the UN Security Council; however, it does have veto power over all UN resolutions that would be subject to sanctions.
This has given Turkey considerable leverage over any US action that might impose sanctions.
Turkey’s position in the UN has been very advantageous to it, and that position has made it difficult for the US to impose a number of sanctions that it might have considered sanctions in a much more punitive way.
Turkey, for example, has the veto power to veto any UN resolution that would penalize Turkey in the form of an asset freeze, travel restrictions, or asset confiscation.
The key for the Trump administration is to get the Security Council to ratify a resolution that calls for an asset-forfeiture program against Turkey and other countries that support and aid the PKK, and impose sanctions in that fashion.
For example, the resolution should include a provision for the UN General Assembly to declare the PKK and other terrorist organizations as a “foreign terrorist organization,” and to prohibit their financing and arming.
The resolution should also refer to any Turkish government, or its officials or agents, or persons acting on their behalf, as “associated entities,” a designation that would require them to report their activities to the US Treasury Department.
The Security Council should also provide for the transfer of $25 million to the Treasury Department for the purpose of this effort, and $5 million should also be set aside to provide for additional assets that the United states is seeking to seize.
It would also require the Security Board of the General Assembly and the General Accounting Office to review all reports of Turkey and all other foreign governments on the financing of the PKK to identify any instances of corruption or malfeasance by their government.
As the resolution states, the General Committee will conduct an internal audit of the assets of the Turkish state and its representatives, as well as its agencies and employees, to identify violations of human rights, rule of law, and civil liberties.
The General Assembly should also review the reports of the Human Rights Council and the UN Commission of Inquiry into the deaths of civilians as a result of the use of chemical weapons in Syria.
The report of the Committee of the Regions should also include a comprehensive report on human rights violations committed by Turkish officials in the war in Syria, including their treatment of detainees and their treatment by Turkish security forces.
The Committee of Regions is also tasked with providing a report on the humanitarian situation in Syria in order to assist in resolving the conflict.
The Secretary of State should also report on his findings of the human rights situation in Turkey as soon as possible.
The sanctions resolution, the asset-transfer provision, and any other sanctions on Turkey should also call for an international investigation of its involvement in the conflict in Syria and its use of weapons of mass destruction.
Turkey should be subject only to international law and to the rule of international law.
As Turkey has become a major American trading partner, it is vital that the US and its allies do not allow Turkey to become the victim of any foreign military action.
It’s important to understand that the Turkish coup, which took place over the weekend, is just the latest in a series of incidents in Turkey that have been unfolding under the guise of the fight against the PKK.
The latest of these is a coup that took place in Turkey’s largest city of Istanbul on Saturday.
This coup, a military coup, was an attempt to overthrow the government of Prime Minister Binali Yildirim and to bring down the government.
In a statement Saturday, the Turkish military said the coup