Independent and cutting-edge analysis on Turkey and its neighborhood

The forward march of globalization has paused since the financial crisis, giving way to a more conditional, interventionist, and nationalist model of development. The geopolitical scene is strongly affected by factors related to this trend – such as protectionism, economic and resource nationalism, technological, the rise of new energy producers and consumers, changing pricing mechanism, declining levels of investment, and shifting trade flows toward Asia. With a particular focus on Turkey’s neighborhood and the Southern Corridor, this paper discusses changing dynamics and emerging new risks in the new global energy game, with a view to developing messages for government and business leaders.

 

 

CONTRIBUTOR
Mehmet Öğütçü
Mehmet Öğütçü
From the Desk of the Editor This issue of TPQ comes at a time when relations between Turkey and the EU are at a historical low point. The sources of tension are manifold, and have been compounded by a constellation of transformations in Turkey, Europe, and the international system. The global upswing in far-right populist movements, isolationism, the conflict in Syria and its humanitarian crisis, and the threat of ISIS have...
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