Why Turkey is so dependent on foreign exchange

Turkey is dependent on international exchange.

It depends on foreign investment.

It is also dependent on the foreign exchange market.

And it is dependent to a great extent on foreign loans.

This is the central point of our discussion on the economy.

Turkey is one of the most important countries in the world for global finance.

Its economy is among the fastest growing in the region.

Its exports to the world are among the highest in the Middle East.

Turkey has become a major centre for investment in emerging markets.

It has become an important source of finance for the world’s largest trading partner.

It’s a huge country with a very large population.

And its economy is growing at a rapid rate, as the Turkish government has shown in recent years.

In the short term, however, there are risks and uncertainties in the foreign currency markets.

There are risks of a sharp devaluation, which would severely damage Turkey’s economy and its foreign exchange reserves.

And there are other uncertainties about the prospects of the Turkish Government in implementing its reforms, including the possibility that the foreign capital would stop coming to Turkey.

We’ll focus on the risks, because the risks are very real.

First of all, there is the fact that Turkey has always been a major exporter of foreign exchange.

There is a history of that, from the earliest days of the Ottoman Empire.

There’s no doubt that the value of the foreign assets in Turkey has been growing over the last century, and it is now one of Europe’s most important exports.

Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has used the power of his office to increase the value, and in fact the size of the currency in Turkey.

That’s why the government has set up a new currency fund.

And that is one reason why the currency is being used to pay off debts, including foreign debt.

The value of Turkish foreign currency assets has risen from US$1.7tn in 1980 to $3.9tn today.

The Turkish Government is also the largest importer of gold in the European Union, as well as the largest buyer of silver in the World Bank, which is another indicator of Turkey’s economic strength.

The Government has also been the largest recipient of foreign direct investment in the EU, with investments of US$2.6tn in the past five years alone.

Turkey’s exports of oil, gas and minerals have also been growing rapidly over the past decade, as it has increased its energy production, expanded its oil and gas infrastructure and made investments in other sectors.

As a result, Turkey has a long-term plan for its economy, and its future is bright.

Turkey, like the EU and the US, has a large amount of oil reserves.

The country has also long been dependent on its natural gas, which it has tapped into in the process of developing its economy.

It also has access to a huge oil reserve in the south-east, which the government plans to sell.

But it has also developed a large and diversified economy.

This includes a highly-skilled and highly-paid workforce, which has been able to create new jobs for people.

So the Turkish economy is well-balanced.

It does not depend on a large number of exports, which could adversely affect its economy if the foreign investment is stopped.

There were also concerns that Turkey would become dependent on oil exports in the future.

The government, for instance, has been building a pipeline across the country that would bring oil from the North Sea to Turkey’s port in Ceyhan.

But these projects have been delayed by political reasons and are now in the middle of construction.

A decision has already been taken to stop the construction of the pipeline and cancel its lease.

That means that the oil exports will not begin in 2018.

So, while the economy is still expanding, the value is declining.

There have been a number of other problems that have been brought to light, including a number that relate to Turkey using its power as a lender of last resort.

In 2016, Turkey began to use its leverage to repay loans to countries that were in trouble, which resulted in Turkey being one of those countries.

And because of the negative effect of the sanctions imposed by the United States, it is still the only major economy that is unable to repay its debt.

So it’s a country that is vulnerable to default.

The last issue is that Turkey is also vulnerable to the impact of a US-led boycott, which will have a negative impact on the Turkish business environment.

Turkey will not be able to do business with its largest trading partners, and other major economies that depend on Turkey’s foreign exchange markets will also be impacted by the boycott.

The sanctions have been imposed on a limited number of people, which includes the Turkish ambassador to the United Nations, as they are not aimed at the entire Turkish economy.

And so the sanctions are aimed at a limited group of people.

That makes it more difficult for Turkey to continue to grow, and therefore more difficult to pay