— T24 (@t24comtr) November 24, 2021
"customers visiting the physical stores are being told that sales will resume after the exchange rate stabilizes – and that once sales resume, Turks can expect increased prices"
Long Lines Outside of Apple Retail Stores in Turkey; Apple Still not Selling https://t.co/TsAM5npJJg
— jim colella (@jim_colella) November 24, 2021
Police detain exchange rate protestors in Istanbul https://t.co/CPKen7ugsz
— Ankaralı Jan (@06JAnk) November 24, 2021
Police officers detain a young man during a protest against the economic crisis and high cost of living in Istanbul, on November 24, 2021. Bulent Kilic / AFP pic.twitter.com/obTtTjT8jU
— Bulent KILIC (@Kilicbil) November 24, 2021
The second largest currency devaluation in Turkish history rates a couple of oblique mentions—or none at all—on the pages of the country’s pro-gov’t newspapers. Who are they fooling at this point? pic.twitter.com/v6bFig7CLl
— Alexander Christie-Miller (@AChristieMiller) November 24, 2021
Analysis: push for interest rate cuts has divided party and left Turkish president in precarious position, say experts
Turkey’s president is gambling that a strong economic recovery from the pandemic will stay on track despite rocketing inflation that has hit living standards and sparked protests in major cities.
Turkey's pro gov't media has a different perspective on the currency crisis in #Turkey. "Labour force (in Turkey) is very cheap. As labour gets cheaper production wil come to Turkey." Then proudly shows: "Minimum wage on Jan 2021: 382 $, on Nov 23: 220$" #Economy pic.twitter.com/8t1HlXxjAT
— Zeynep Erdim (@zeynep_erdim) November 23, 2021