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Turkey History Presentation
Transcript of Turkey History Presentation
It is usually temperate with dry summers and wet winters. Turkey's terrain is comprised of high central plateaus, narrow coastal plain, and several mountain ranges.
Population: About 80,000,000 people.
Official Language: Turkish Turkey's economy is largely a free-market economy. Its currency is the Lira and its economy is about 25% based on agriculture. They pump over 1 million barrels of oil per day. Their industries are comprised of: textiles, food processing, autos, electronics, mining, steel, petroleum, construction, lumber, and paper. In agriculture they produce tobacco, cotton, grains, and sugar beets, and many more crops.
Turkey faces several issues. In the beginning of 2012, Turkey was in debt $306.7 billion. 16.9% of the population are below the poverty line, in 2010.
The unemployment rate in 2011 was 9.8%. 99.8% of the population are Muslims of which most is consisted of Sunni. However 0.2% of the population practices different religions such as Christianity and Judaism.
In Turkey, there is an abundance of mosques such as the Blue Mosque, Hagia Sophia, and the Suleymaniye Mosque. In conclusion, Turkey today is still very much connected to 6th century Islam. For example, the majority of its land is still comprised of almost all muslims. They still have mosques which represent a large part of their culture and has been a large part since the 6th century Islam. However unlike the 6th century Islam, Turkey has changed in its forms of Economy and how they earn their money. They do partake in pumping oil which does equal a large part of their economy but still grow many traditional agricultural things that also make up 25% of its economy. In the pollitical sense, it still is mostly controlled by the Islamic sense of laws but does follow Swiss civil laws. As already stated, Turkey has advanced quite alot and is nearer to the most technologically advanced country even in the world. And finally, it is evidence that men are still superior. by Juan Lones and
Isabelle Homberg Political Turkey is a republican parliamentary democracy. The age required to vote is 18. The land is split into 81 different provinces.
Turkey is undergoing political issues such as anti-terrorism. As stated in an article, "the latest wave of arrests...were carried out under Turkish anti-terrorism laws."
The law system of Turkey is very much like the Swiss civil code. Social Turkey's Ethnic group is comprised of 70-75% Turkish, 18% Kurdish, and 7-12% other minorities.
The Turkish women wear headgears called "burkas."
Turkish clothing is a large part of the rich Turkish culture. The Kaftan is a extremely popular type of clothing for Turkish women. Turkish men have increasingly adopted the style of European male dress. Fezzes and turbans were abolished in 1925 creating a huge politcal issue lately.
Women were given the right to vote in 1930. They were first elected to parliament in 1935. Marriage and Family A traditional rural household is composed of a man, his wife, his adult son and their wives, and his young children and grandchildren.
Men however are superior therefore they never undertake women task such as cooking, or taking care of the house. Women do however have some significant jobs such as the medical field, science, and art. Intellectual Technology In 2011, 15.211 million people had main lines, making Turkey the 18th ranked country in this category.
In 2011, 65.322 million people had mobile phones, creating Turkey the 19th ranked country in this category.
In 2009, 27.233 million people were considered internet users, making Turkey the 15th ranked country in this category. Over the age of 14, 87.4% of the population is literate. 95.3% of men are literate, while only 79.6% of women are literate.
Men spend an average of 12 years in shool while female spend an average of 11. Bibliography 1. CIA-The World Factbook, https://www.cia.gov/library/publications/the-world-factbook/geos/tu.html
2. Britannica Academic Edition - Turkey, http://www.britannica.com/EBchecked/topic/609790/Turkey/44486/Dress
3.Anti-terror arrests target prominent human rights lawyers, http://www.amnesty.org/en/news/turkey-anti-terror-arrests-target-prominent-human-rights-lawyers-2013-01-18