Wyatt Roy claimed he visited parts of the Middle East to meet Kurdish policymakers and industry leaders.
Wyatt Roy took it upon himself to look for a gunfight without a cause.
Ankara's real target in Syria is the Kurds, but is Turkey getting bogged down on too many fronts?
Turkey is recovering from a failed coup, not a war, but it could learn from the practice of post-conflict reconstruction.
Democracy saved Erdogan from the coup attempt. Can he use it to solve the Kurdish crisis?
The protests that helped end the attempted coup turned into an affirmation of Turkish democracy. Can it help resolve the Kurdish crisis?
L'etat, c'est moi.
The latest atrocity will accelerate President Erdogan assumption of executive powers in Turkey..
Cry, the beloved country.
Politically unstable and bordering the world's most violent and volatile region, Turkey is at risk of descending into civil war.
Nearly three decades after the horrific gas attack by Saddam Hussein, Kurds are waiting for the world to recognise a genocide.
A second bomb in the Turkish capital in three weeks raises the question of who are the main players in the violent struggle.
Every time Iran has an election, its minority groups are suddenly the centre of attention – and then they're quickly forgotten again.
Academic freedom is under threat in Turkey.
Academics and Kurdish areas have been targeted – but the backlash has begun.
AKP supporters cheer Turkey’s president, Recip Tayyip Erdogan.
After being humiliated at a summer election, Turkey's ruling party set about winning over the population with fear. It seems to have worked.
Picturing the victims of the Ankara bombing at an anti-government protest.
Only radical change can prevent civil war in a country fractured by the actions of its own government.
Protesters hold placards reading ‘we know who the killer is’.
Beleaguered president may about to receive an unequivical message from voters.
The shoes of a street vendor who died mark the site of the Ankara attack.
During the unrest of the 1990s, mysterious networks were said to have assassinated Kurdish fighters. Some believe they are still in operation.
Turkey's already illiberal democracy shows all the signs of slipping towards dictatorship. A civil war between its livid political factions could be next.
Things are going from bad to worse in Turkey. Why – and where will it end?
Up in arms.
Turkey's political factions, hardly friends at the best of times, are more divided and mutually suspicious than ever.
The use of Incirlik airbase by Turkish warplanes launching attacks across the border and its re-opening to the US Airforce reflect the domestic and international goals of Turkey’s campaign.
What prompted Turkey's punishing campaign against both Islamic State and Kurdish forces in Iraq and Syria? The explanation for this sharp reversal of policy may lie in calculations for fresh elections.
An anti-government protest underway in Istanbul.
EPA/Ulas Yunus Tosun
Whatever the pretext, Turkey's latest push against the Kurds will do nobody any favours.
A victim, with a flag of the Federation of Socialist Youth Associations covering him, lies on the ground following an explosion in Turkey on July 20 2015.
A suicide bombing in Turkey last week has pulled Ankara closer to the US in the fight against ISIS. It has also raised concerns about Kurds who are also being targeted by Turkish bombing raids.