Reference has been filed against NAB chairman,NAB chairman should be stopped from working immediately:--Fawad Chaudhry media talk outside ECP
PTI ke dohray mayar hai ye log kabhi stay orders ke pechay chup jatay hai kabhi waqat mang lete hai:--Daniyal Aziz outside ECP
Vladimir Putin says US is preparing to bomb Syrian capital and will blame devastation on Bashar-al Assad's forces
Resolution against Saudi-led military alliance: PTI proves a major hurdle in Pakistan’s submission to Saudia
Return of a dictator : Erdogan to wreak new havoc
As results of Sunday’s referendum started pouring in, the opposition cried foul, alleged that the election commission had “changed the rules in the middle of the game” and demanded a recount of at least 37pc of the votes, the European Union claiming that the plebiscite was held in “an unfair environment”.
The big issue is: what next? Will the AKP’s victory heal the wounds inflicted by the July 2016 coup attempt and its aftermath, or will Mr Erdogan continue with his petulant behaviour?
Euphoric after the win, Mr Erdogan asked the opposition not to challenge the veracity of his victory, and threatened to reintroduce the death penalty — a move that could rule out Turkey’s EU membership.
Since he came to power in 2002, Mr Erdogan has some achievements to his credit, including the consolidation of civilian supremacy and a robust economic growth. But over the one and a half decades of his rule, he has gradually moved away from some fundamentals of Ataturk’s policies.
Now, He will have the power to make appointments to the Turkish higher judiciary as well as the ability to issue decrees. Impeachment would become more difficult. Turkey is entering a new phase in its history. The hope is that the changes will result in a more stable Turkey which is able to maintain its commitment to basic democratic principles and human rights.