Zwei Freunde auf dem Balkan: Makedonien und die Türkei
Erstellt von Kejo, 22.05.2012, 21:14 Uhr · 897 Antworten · 155.352 Aufrufe
Das stimmt nicht und ist nur ein Vorurteil, in der Jugozeit waren auch die wenigsten Kirchen voll aber als es losging wusste jeder wo er hingehört.
Zitat von Boro
Weil sie trotz allem Katholiken und Orthodoxe waren und sind.
Zitat von Kampfposter
Übrigens waren die katholischen Kirchen auch zur Jugozeit voll.
President Ivanov at International Business Forum in Istanbul
Istanbul, 13 September 2012 (MIA) - President Gjorge Ivanov will deliver Thursday an address at the formal opening of "TOBB International Business Forum" in Istanbul as part of his visit to Turkey.
The forum brings together some 1,000 businessmen from 85 countries. Attendees at the event will discuss the role of the private sector amid the economic crisis and a period of recession, the strength of entrepreneurship and the problems of commerce and trade.
The TOBB University of Economics and Technology - one of the most prestigious universities in Turkey - granted an honorary doctorate to President Ivanov in 2009.
President Gjorge Ivanov on Wednesday had a working lunch in Istanbul with the management of the Confederation of Businessmen and Industrialists of Turkey (TUSKON). Ivanov presented Macedonia's reform processes and efforts in a bid to create a favourable business climate, calling TUSKON members to invest in Macedonia.
President Ivanov also met on Wednesday with His All Holiness, Ecumenical Patriarch Bartholomew I. Ivanov reaffirmed the invitation to the Ecumenical Patriarch to visit the Republic of Macedonia.
There's potential for stronger cooperation between Macedonia and Turkey, says Ivanov
Skopje, 13 September 2012 (MIA) - President Gjorge Ivanov addressed Thursday the official opening of the "TOBB International Business Forum", which brings together over 1,000 businessmen and representatives of international institutions from 85 countries.
The forum focuses on the global economic crisis with an emphasis on the role of the private sector and the need to strengthen entrepreneurship and find solutions in removing the obstacles in international trade.
The TOBB University of Economics and Technology is one of the most prestigious universities in Turkey, which awarded the title of Doctor Honoris Causa to President Ivanov in 2009.
"I am not here today only because I have been awarded by the TOBB University with the title of Doctor Honoris Causa. I am here today also as a result of the friendship fostered by Macedonia and Turkey. I am also here due to the role of the Union of Chambers and Commodity Exchanges of Turkey (TOBB) in the economic development of the country. TOBB aims to ensure unity and solidarity between chambers and commodity exchanges," Ivanov said in his address.
Having these goals, the President stated, TOBB prepares its members to face global challenges.
"The world today is facing global economic, political and security risks and challenges. International economic cooperation is the only opportunity to increase competitiveness at global level. In such a reality, I am particularly pleased that Macedonia and Turkey have traditionally good relations that positively affect the enhancement of countries' economic cooperation. Being aware of the economic potentials of the two countries, I think that the their economic cooperation hasn't reached a desired level. Consequently, both countries make additional business efforts in order to use all available capacities," the Presdent noted.
He said that the private sector and especially the entrepreneurial spirit were seen as a driving force across the globe.
"Such an approach paves the way to educate confident leaders with a clear vision for the future, capable of facing competition... I firmly believe that today's forum will help in opening new horizons and ideas for cooperation as well as concrete results in the interest of the development of business ideas and private sector," President Ivanov concluded.
On Wednesday as part of his working visit to Turkey, Ivanov met with the leadership of the Confederation of Turkish Businessmen and Industrialists (TUSKON) and with Ecumenical Patriarch Bartholomew.
Mann verstehen die sich gut ... hoffentlich haben die getrennte Schlafzimmer
Macedonia-Turkey business forum in Skopje
Skopje, 21 September 2012 (MIA) - Delegation of about 30 Turkish companies, members of the Karabuk Chamber of Commerce and Industry, will take part at the Macedonia-Turkey business forum, hosted by the Economic Chamber of Macedonia in Skopje on Friday.
| Macedonia's Internal Issues Reflect on Regional Stability
| Friday, 21 September 2012
by Miki Trajkovski, SETimes
Macedonia remains a key player in the democratic, economic and political development of the region, yet still faces a number of challenges.
The 2001 armed conflict between the Albanian paramilitary forces and Macedonian Army, the 1990 former Yugoslav conflict, the loss of the Yugoslav economic markets, embargoes in the 1990s with Greece and Serbia, the bad privatisation process of large state companies, high unemployment, joining NATO, the ongoing dispute with Greece over the country's constitutional name, and the delay of the EU ascension negotiations are still obstacles to the development of Macedonia as a country, according to analysts.
Macedonia's Internal Issues Reflect on Regional Stability, 21 September 2012 Friday 12:52
|Turkish FM reaffirms support for Macedonia
|Sunday, 30 September 2012
|Ankara has been supporting Skopje in the dispute over Macedonia's constitutional name, Turkish Foreign Minister Ahmet Davutoglu says in an interview with Albania's 'Shenja' magazine.
Turkey's stand on the name dispute is rather clear, Davutoglu says.
"Turkey has been the first country to recognize the Republic of Macedonia's constitutional name and its national identity. It sees Macedonia as a close friend, partner and credible collaborator in the Balkans. In this respect, Turkey has been the first country to open its embassy in Skopje. The right of the Republic of Macedonia to determine its constitutional name should be respected," Davutoglu says.
He reminds of the International Court of Justice's ruling of last December, which says that by vetoing Macedonia's accession to NATO at 2008 NATO Summit in Bucharest, Greece breached the Article 11 of the Interim Accord, signed by the two countries on September 13 of 1995.
"From the aspect of this ruling, we wish for the efforts of Macedonia - a democratic, multiethnic and multicultural state that is rather significant for the Balkan peace and stability - to join the Euro-Atlantic institutions to take unrestrainable course," Turkey's FM says.
Timeline: Macedonia and Turkey :: Balkan Insight
1370s to 1380s:
The Ottoman Empire conquers most of the territory of modern day Macedonia. In 1371, the Ottomans won a decisive battle at the Marica River, now in Bulgaria, opening the way for the Turks to conquer most of the Balkans
Macedonia is part of the Ottoman Empire. There are a few, rapidly quelled rebellions, notably in 1876 and 1878. In August 1903, Macedonian fighters seize control of the town of Krushevo and proclaim it an independent, socialist republic. The Ottoman army regain control of Krushevo ten days later.
Mustafa Kemal Ataturk, the founder of modern Turkey, is born in Thessaloniki - then part of Ottoman Macedonian lands but now in modern Greece
Ataturk participates in the first democratic rebellion, the Young Turk Revolution, in the Macedonian city of Resen
1912:The first Balkan war
The Balkan League - Serbia, Montenegro, Bulgaria and Greece - declare war against the Ottoman Empire. The Ottomans lose their Balkan territories, except East Thrace, in modern western Turkey, and Edirne, the capital of the Ottoman Empire from 1365 to 1453.
1913:The second Balkan war
After defeating the Ottomans, Bulgaria, unsatisfied with the division of Macedonia between Greece and Serbia declares war. The conflict is settled on August 11, with all parties signing the Treaty of Bucharest. The Bulgarians give up their ambition to annex more Macedonian territory and Greece takes the biggest part – the 34,356 sq km Aegean Macedonia. Serbia takes Vardar Macedonia, 25,713 sq km, that is now the Republic of Macedonia, and Bulgaria is left with 6,789 sq km known as Pirin Macedonia.
1912 to 1913: The Balkan wars
During this period, almost 400,000 Muslims – mostly ethnic Turks – left Macedonia with the retreating Ottoman army. Most feared they would suffer Greek, Serbian or Bulgarian atrocities
Early 194Os: World War Two
In May 1941, modern Macedonia was divided between the Bulgarian and Italian forces which were part of the Nazi coalition. On August 2, 1944, after anti-Nazi fighters led by the communist party succeeding in driving German and Bulgarian forces out of the country, the Republic of Macedonia became part of Yugoslavia. Before then, Macedonia had been considered part of Serbia.
Education in Turkish language was permitted in the Socialistic Republic of Macedonia – then part of the former Yugoslavia.
1950s and 1960s:
The communist regime allows ethnic Turks to migrate to Turkey, between 160,000 and 220,000 Macedonian Turks are believed to have left the country during this period
On September 8, Macedonia declares independence after more then 90% of voters opt to split from Yugoslavia in a national referendum. Greece immediately blocks Macedonia’s recognition under its constitutional name – the Republic of Macedonia – because of objections to the use of what it regards as a historically Hellenic name. Turkey is the second country, after Bulgaria, to recognise Macedonian independence under its constitutional name.
The ethnic Turkish community, and other minority groups, are formally acknowledged as state-building communities of the new republic in the preamble of the Macedonian constitution
2001 to 2008:
Turkey becomes the biggest supporter of the Macedonian army, donating equipment worth millions of euros. At the April 2008 NATO summit held in Bucharest, Turkey and the US lobby intensively for Macedonia to receive a membership invitation.
December 21 is named as a state public holiday for the ethnic Turkish community in Macedonia. The holiday marks the day in 1944 that the Macedonian state opened schools offering education in the Turkish language
Turkish company TAV wins the contract to run Macedonia’s two airports – Skopje and Ohrid – for the next 20 years, on condition of investing 200m euros ($264.2m) in the country’s airport infrastructure
In March, Ahmet Davutoglu, the Turkish foreign minister visits Macedonia.
In June, Turkey invites Macedonian President Gjorgje Ivanov and Prime Minister Nikola Gruevski to attend multilateral meetings, including specially arranged sessions at major summits during the year.
In December, Vecdi Gonul, the Turkish defence minister makes an official visit to Macedonia, meeting his counterpart, Zoran Konjanovski
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