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Wirtschaft der Türkei - Türkiye Ekonomisi - Economy of Turkey

Erstellt von Popeye, 24.12.2007, 03:46 Uhr · 2.981 Antworten · 252.348 Aufrufe

  1. #2301
    GLOBAL-NETWORK

    Beitrag EU-Bericht: Türkische Wirtschaft weiterhin im Aufwind

    EU-Bericht: Türkische Wirtschaft weiterhin im Aufwind

    Istanbul_skyline_at_night.jpg

    Am Donnerstag hat die EU-Kommission ihren Winter-Wirtschaftsbericht veröffentlicht. Wie TRT berichtet, hat sie dabei ihre Wachstumsprognose für die Türkei für das Jahr 2015 von 3,3 auf 3,7 Prozent angehoben und für 2016 von 3,7 auf 4 Prozent.

    Was sich auf die türkische Wirtschaft besonders stimulierend auswirken würde, wären demnach der Rückgang der Inflationsrate und der daraus resultierende Schub bei der Binnennachfrage seitens der Verbraucher. Da das Land auf Grund einer Zunahme einheimischer Energieträger weniger Energie importieren müsse, werde sich auch das Außenhandelsdefizit verringern. Der Bericht geht davon aus, dass dieses von 6 Prozent im Vorjahr auf 3,6 Prozent im Jahr 2015 sinken werde.

    Die Staatsschuldenquote würde weiter sinken, berichtet die regierungsnahe „Sabah“, nämlich von 34,3 Prozent des BIP im Jahr 2014 auf 32,2 Prozent im Jahr 2015 und 31,2 Prozent im nächsten Jahr. Das Budgetdefizit verringere sich von 1,5 Prozent im Vorjahr auf 1,4 Prozent bis 2015 und 1,3 Prozent im Jahr 2016. Die Inflation, im Jahr 2014 bei etwa 9 Prozent, werde sich auf 7,5 Prozent in diesem Jahr und 7,1 Prozent 2016 verringern. Die Arbeitslosenquote werde jedoch bei 10,5 Prozent stagnieren.

    Zu enge Geldpolitik würde der Wirtschaft schaden

    Ohne den Ukrainekonflikt und die krisenhafte Zuspitzung im Irak wären die Wachstumszahlen noch höher, heißt es in dem Bericht. Neben dem sinkenden Ölpreis würde sich zudem, so TRT, auch die auf politischen Druck hin gelockerte Geldpolitik der Zentralbank zu Beginn des Jahres 2015 positiv auf die Wachstumsprognose auswirken.

    Die Normalisierung der Geldpolitik durch die US-amerikanische Notenbank lasse eine Stimulierung des Handels auf türkischen Märkten erwarten. Eine zu enge Geldpolitik in der Türkei könnte dies gefährden. Ein Unsicherheitsfaktor bleibe jedoch weiterhin das regionale Umfeld. Sollte es zu noch mehr Problemen im Nahen Osten oder zwischen Russland und der Ukraine kommen, könnte sich dies auch nachteilig auf die türkische Wirtschaft auswirken.

    Auch das Vorgehen der Regierung gegen Finanzinstitutionen wie Bank Asya könnte die Aussichten trüben. Die EU will sich in den nächsten Tagen mit dem Fall näher auseinandersetzen.

  2. #2302

    Registriert seit
    03.12.2011
    Beiträge
    4.302
    Zitat Zitat von Temeteron Beitrag anzeigen
    ...
    Zitat Zitat von Hellenic-Pride Beitrag anzeigen
    ...
    Zitat Zitat von Achillis TH Beitrag anzeigen
    ...
    Zitat Zitat von Apache Beitrag anzeigen
    ...

    was sucht ihr hier? seid ihr komplexbeladen? was für eine dumme frage. natürlich seid ihr es

  3. #2303
    Avatar von Jannis

    Registriert seit
    23.01.2015
    Beiträge
    1.766
    Eine Wirtschaft die keine ist hat es natürlich leicht zu wachsen...

  4. #2304

    Registriert seit
    30.08.2012
    Beiträge
    237
    Zitat Zitat von Jannis Beitrag anzeigen
    Eine Wirtschaft die keine ist hat es natürlich leicht zu wachsen...
    Erkäre das mal ausführlicher,warum du so eine These aufstellst.

  5. #2305
    Avatar von Jannis

    Registriert seit
    23.01.2015
    Beiträge
    1.766
    Zitat Zitat von Galatasarayli 96 Beitrag anzeigen
    Erkäre das mal ausführlicher,warum du so eine These aufstellst.
    Wenn du auf Grönland 2 Maschinen hinstellt und Autos produzierst, wächst die Wirtschaft um 10000%. So meine ich das.

  6. #2306
    Amarok
    Zitat Zitat von Jannis Beitrag anzeigen
    Wenn du auf Grönland 2 Maschinen hinstellt und Autos produzierst, wächst die Wirtschaft um 10000%. So meine ich das.
    Deine Thesen sind immer wieder Goldwert.....

  7. #2307

    Registriert seit
    16.03.2014
    Beiträge
    3.875
    Zitat Zitat von Jannis Beitrag anzeigen
    Eine Wirtschaft die keine ist hat es natürlich leicht zu wachsen...
    Da geb ich dir recht, denn die Griechen haben ja damit schon reichlich erfahrung.

  8. #2308

    Registriert seit
    12.09.2014
    Beiträge
    705
    Zitat Zitat von Amarok Beitrag anzeigen
    Deine Thesen sind immer wieder Goldwert.....
    Ein Fall für Dr. Lee?

  9. #2309
    Avatar von Sonne-2012

    Registriert seit
    20.12.2012
    Beiträge
    4.396
    From 'zero problems' to zero trade

    Turkey’s becoming party to internal conflicts in the Middle East and North Africa is now affecting its business connections, in addition to its political relations. While Egypt was saying that it will stop Turkish roll on-roll off ("Ro-Ro") ferry trips, another serious blow came from Libya. The Tobruk-based government of Prime Minister Abdullah al-Thinni accused Turkey of arming Islamists and decided to expel Turkish companies from Libya.

    Turkish companies in Libya are owed $4.5 billion and construction equipment worth $7 billion. During the civil war, $1.2 billion worth of machinery was looted from Turkish work sites. What will happen to the debt and the rest of the equipment is not yet clear.
    Turkey is supporting the legitimacy of the National General Congress (NGC) controlled by Islamists and government of Omar al-Hasi against the Tobruk-based government that was appointed by the Representatives Assembly elected in June 2014, making Turkish entities unwanted in parts of Libya. The Hasi government is working under the NGC, which was tasked with managing the constitutional process but has not transferred authority to the new parliament.
    Turkey, citing the decision of the Libyan Constitutional Court that annulled the election, says the government in Tripoli still maintains its legitimacy. While the United Arab Emirates, Saudi Arabia and Egypt adopted pro-Tobruk positions, Turkey has hardened its pro-Tripoli stance.
    Following the execution of 21 Egyptian Copts by the Islamic State (IS) and Egypt’s reprisals, the Tobruk front further toughened its anti-Turkey position and in an extraordinary Feb. 22 meeting in Bayda, decided to expel Turkish companies from Libya.
    Immediately after the decision was announced, in a statement to daily Asharq al-Awsat, Thinni accused Turkey of supporting terrorists in Libya and said, “Turkey’s position is wrong. We have to take countermeasures. At the end of the day, Turkey will lose.” The Turkish Foreign Ministry responded by warning that unless Libyan officials change their attitudes, Turkey will take "necessary measures."
    Assurances from Tripoli
    Omar Hussein Bagyu, spokesman for the Tripoli government, which has good relations with Ankara, told Turkey’s official Anatolian Agency that the decision of the Tobruk administration applies only to the areas it controls. Ersin Takla, chairman of Turkey-Libya Business Council, is not as optimistic as the Tripoli government. He said, “If you recognize the Tobruk government as the official government of Libya as the UN does, then we have to assume that decision applies to all of Libya. In such a situation, our account with Libya will be settled.”
    The Thinni government controls Tobruk, Bayda and Ecdebiye in eastern Libya and Zintan and Zawiye in the west. Tripoli and Misrata are under the control of militiamen of Libyan Dawn, which supports Hasi. In Benghazi, Ansar al-Sharia is dominant, and in Derme and parts of Sirte, IS. Many Turkish companies have suspended their operations in many places because of the clashes.
    Turkey understates the crisis
    Turkish businessmen are in tense waiting mode. Chairman of the Ankara Chamber of Industry Nurettin Ozdebir expressed their anxiety, saying, “Our businessmen who cannot collect the money owed to them now risk losing their machinery assets. We hope the government will find a solution."
    There is at the moment no hope that the government can reverse the crisis. Ankara’s only hope is for the UN to conclude its reconciliation efforts as soon as possible. A government source speaking to Al-Monitor on condition of anonymity attributed this drastic decision to expel Turkish companies to pressures exerted by Egypt, saying, “After the massacre of 21 Copts, Tobruk has been under stronger Egyptian influence. In fact, the chairman of the Representatives Assembly, Akile Salih, is uneasy with this decision by Thinni. We have been unofficially informed of that sentiment. We as Turkey want the problem between the Tobruk and Tripoli governments to be solved through negotiations. But Thinni refused to attend the meeting planned in Morocco as part of the UN mediation. This is attributed to the increasing influence of Egypt.”
    According to this source, Salih was invited to Ankara last month to discuss a peaceful solution and the return of Turkish companies to Libya. He was to meet President Recep Tayyip Erdogan and Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu on Jan. 14. But Salih, who kept some meetings in Istanbul, did not go to his appointments in Ankara. Three times earlier on, Salih had sent special envoys to Ankara to ask for the Turkish businessmen to be allowed to return to Libya. The government source said it was Egypt that persuaded Salih not to go to Ankara, saying, “We offered two alternative dates — on Jan. 19 and 26 — to the Tobruk side instead of the Jan. 14 meeting that wasn’t held. They still didn’t come. But the chairman of the [Tripoli] National General Congress, Nuri Abu Sehmein, accepted our invitation and came on Jan. 16 for meetings.”
    The same source, discussing the effects of the expulsion of Turkish companies, said, "We should not overstate the significance of the declaration of the Tobruk side. This government rules Tobruk, Bayda and Merc with a total population of not even 300,000. Therefore, it is a decision that applies to companies working in those three cities. For example, a Turkish company called 77 Insaat is continuing with road construction at Kufra. But upon the request of the Tobruk government, we withdrew the Karadeniz mobile electricity power ship.”
    According to the Turkish Contractors Union, since 1973, Turkish contractors in Libya have completed more than 565 projects with a total value of $29 billion. In 2011, the Turkish government had first rejected foreign intervention against leader Moammar Gadhafi because of Turkish business contracts and money owed to them. Erdogan — who had initially asked “What does NATO have to do in Libya?" — eventually agreed to establish the main headquarters for NATO's intervention in Izmir and carried out sustained negotiations with the transition government for the money owed to Turkish contractors. Some of the 200 Turkish companies operating in Libya have engaged international arbitration but still have not collected the money owed to them.
    From 'zero problems' to zero trade - Al-Monitor: the Pulse of the Middle East


  10. #2310
    Avatar von christian steifen

    Registriert seit
    20.08.2009
    Beiträge
    1.518
    Zitat Zitat von Sonne-2012 Beitrag anzeigen
    From 'zero problems' to zero trade


    Turkey’s becoming party to internal conflicts in the Middle East and North Africa is now affecting its business connections, in addition to its political relations. While Egypt was saying that it will stop Turkish roll on-roll off ("Ro-Ro") ferry trips, another serious blow came from Libya. The Tobruk-based government of Prime Minister Abdullah al-Thinni accused Turkey of arming Islamists and decided to expel Turkish companies from Libya.

    Turkish companies in Libya are owed $4.5 billion and construction equipment worth $7 billion. During the civil war, $1.2 billion worth of machinery was looted from Turkish work sites. What will happen to the debt and the rest of the equipment is not yet clear.
    Turkey is supporting the legitimacy of the National General Congress (NGC) controlled by Islamists and government of Omar al-Hasi against the Tobruk-based government that was appointed by the Representatives Assembly elected in June 2014, making Turkish entities unwanted in parts of Libya. The Hasi government is working under the NGC, which was tasked with managing the constitutional process but has not transferred authority to the new parliament.
    Turkey, citing the decision of the Libyan Constitutional Court that annulled the election, says the government in Tripoli still maintains its legitimacy. While the United Arab Emirates, Saudi Arabia and Egypt adopted pro-Tobruk positions, Turkey has hardened its pro-Tripoli stance.
    Following the execution of 21 Egyptian Copts by the Islamic State (IS) and Egypt’s reprisals, the Tobruk front further toughened its anti-Turkey position and in an extraordinary Feb. 22 meeting in Bayda, decided to expel Turkish companies from Libya.
    Immediately after the decision was announced, in a statement to daily Asharq al-Awsat, Thinni accused Turkey of supporting terrorists in Libya and said, “Turkey’s position is wrong. We have to take countermeasures. At the end of the day, Turkey will lose.” The Turkish Foreign Ministry responded by warning that unless Libyan officials change their attitudes, Turkey will take "necessary measures."
    Assurances from Tripoli
    Omar Hussein Bagyu, spokesman for the Tripoli government, which has good relations with Ankara, told Turkey’s official Anatolian Agency that the decision of the Tobruk administration applies only to the areas it controls. Ersin Takla, chairman of Turkey-Libya Business Council, is not as optimistic as the Tripoli government. He said, “If you recognize the Tobruk government as the official government of Libya as the UN does, then we have to assume that decision applies to all of Libya. In such a situation, our account with Libya will be settled.”
    The Thinni government controls Tobruk, Bayda and Ecdebiye in eastern Libya and Zintan and Zawiye in the west. Tripoli and Misrata are under the control of militiamen of Libyan Dawn, which supports Hasi. In Benghazi, Ansar al-Sharia is dominant, and in Derme and parts of Sirte, IS. Many Turkish companies have suspended their operations in many places because of the clashes.
    Turkey understates the crisis
    Turkish businessmen are in tense waiting mode. Chairman of the Ankara Chamber of Industry Nurettin Ozdebir expressed their anxiety, saying, “Our businessmen who cannot collect the money owed to them now risk losing their machinery assets. We hope the government will find a solution."
    There is at the moment no hope that the government can reverse the crisis. Ankara’s only hope is for the UN to conclude its reconciliation efforts as soon as possible. A government source speaking to Al-Monitor on condition of anonymity attributed this drastic decision to expel Turkish companies to pressures exerted by Egypt, saying, “After the massacre of 21 Copts, Tobruk has been under stronger Egyptian influence. In fact, the chairman of the Representatives Assembly, Akile Salih, is uneasy with this decision by Thinni. We have been unofficially informed of that sentiment. We as Turkey want the problem between the Tobruk and Tripoli governments to be solved through negotiations. But Thinni refused to attend the meeting planned in Morocco as part of the UN mediation. This is attributed to the increasing influence of Egypt.”
    According to this source, Salih was invited to Ankara last month to discuss a peaceful solution and the return of Turkish companies to Libya. He was to meet President Recep Tayyip Erdogan and Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu on Jan. 14. But Salih, who kept some meetings in Istanbul, did not go to his appointments in Ankara. Three times earlier on, Salih had sent special envoys to Ankara to ask for the Turkish businessmen to be allowed to return to Libya. The government source said it was Egypt that persuaded Salih not to go to Ankara, saying, “We offered two alternative dates — on Jan. 19 and 26 — to the Tobruk side instead of the Jan. 14 meeting that wasn’t held. They still didn’t come. But the chairman of the [Tripoli] National General Congress, Nuri Abu Sehmein, accepted our invitation and came on Jan. 16 for meetings.”
    The same source, discussing the effects of the expulsion of Turkish companies, said, "We should not overstate the significance of the declaration of the Tobruk side. This government rules Tobruk, Bayda and Merc with a total population of not even 300,000. Therefore, it is a decision that applies to companies working in those three cities. For example, a Turkish company called 77 Insaat is continuing with road construction at Kufra. But upon the request of the Tobruk government, we withdrew the Karadeniz mobile electricity power ship.”
    According to the Turkish Contractors Union, since 1973, Turkish contractors in Libya have completed more than 565 projects with a total value of $29 billion. In 2011, the Turkish government had first rejected foreign intervention against leader Moammar Gadhafi because of Turkish business contracts and money owed to them. Erdogan — who had initially asked “What does NATO have to do in Libya?" — eventually agreed to establish the main headquarters for NATO's intervention in Izmir and carried out sustained negotiations with the transition government for the money owed to Turkish contractors. Some of the 200 Turkish companies operating in Libya have engaged international arbitration but still have not collected the money owed to them.
    From 'zero problems' to zero trade - Al-Monitor: the Pulse of the Middle East

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