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Старый 13.02.2007, 13:17   #20
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<div class='quotetop'>Цитата(Ашина @ 13.2.2007, 11:58) [snapback]39201[/snapback]</div>
Комментарии турецкой прессы по этой же теме. Похоже, турецкой прессе Путин даже понравился:

Похоже. А вот еще, из сегодняшней статьи в Washington Times:
<div class='quotetop'>Цитата</div>

The Turkish government in Ankara also welcomed Hamas in the same vein. In the U.S.-Turkey strategic vision document last year, the United States accepted a larger role for Turkey in Middle East politics. That document was meant to show continued trust between the two countries. Turkey has no such document with Moscow, but its view of the region today is much closer to that of Mr. Putin than of Washington. Undoubtedly Ankara would agree with the Russian president's statement last week that "Washington's unilateral, militaristic approach has made the world a more dangerous place than at any time during the cold war."

The visit to Washington last week by Turkish Foreign Minister Abdullah Gul should be seen the same way. "There is no need to egg the Palestinian people on one another, as well as its organizations," Mr. Putin said. "This is an erroneous practice and theory, since this theory -- divide and rule -- will not bring about anything good. It will only drive the situation into a dead-end." When Mr. Gul met with Vice President Dick Cheney, he said, Mr. Cheney was interested in energy issues. But the United States acknowledged the trip with only a brief photo opportunity with Miss Rice, during which she took no questions.

Some Turkish reporters framed the visit as if the Bush administration's continued support of the Justice and Development Party hinges on Turkey's presidential election in April and general national election in November. Mystifyingly, even the most sophisticated Turkish media cannot give up the notion that the White House influences the Turkish elections. Either they don't understand how frustrated the Turkish people are with U.S. policies and don't recognize Mr. Bush's support could prove toxic for any party, or they do understand it and are trying to make a point. Confusion about the Bush administration's relationship with the Islamist government persists because of now-Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan's 2002 visit to the White House when he was banned from politics.

Meanwhile, Turkey is trying to sort out how it is going to position itself in this new new world. Should it rely on the U.S. promise to preserve Iraq's territorial integrity, take direct responsibility on the Kurdish issue and act on separatist PKK terrorists? "I would like to ask here," said Jordan's king, "that if the U.S. and Israel are described as one axis, and Iran and some political powers in Syria are described as another, and if the Arabs decided to form another group that is aligned with neither one side nor the other, would that be treason?"

Turkey faces the same predicament. Mr. Putin's landmark Middle East tour creates a new dimension that cannot be ignored. It certainly could mean Turkey has another option. [/b]

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