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Turkey’s Kurdish question has witnessed novel developments since the commencement of meetings between government officials and the PKK in late 2012 designed to settle the long-running conflict. Rapidly changing regional patterns of alliances, as well as domestic constraints, have led to a gradual internationalization of the process. Although the Turkish government firmly rejects the idea of introducing a “third eye” to the process, the widening gap between Turkey and its Western allies and PKK’s increasingly positive publicity and rising reputation as a result of its campaign against ISIL challenges the Turkish position on this issue.

CONTRIBUTOR
Egemen B. Bezci
Egemen B. BezciEgemen B. Bezci is a Doctoral Researcher in the University of Nottingham focusing on secret intelligence cooperation between Turkey and the West.
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From the Desk of the Editor During the COVID-19 pandemic, individuals and governments across the globe have been reminded of the value of human life and the delicacy of human psychology. Societies have been forced to conform to governments’ speedy decisions to prevent the spread of the virus, and individuals—from the most vulnerable to the most well-off —were forced to self-isolate. The isolation...
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