An Israeli writer claims the health of Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has deteriorated | A homeland tweeting outside the flock


The Israeli writer, Eddie Cohen, claimed that Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan’s health had deteriorated.

Cohen said in a tweet that sparked widespread controversy, according to what “Watan” monitored on the social networking platform “Twitter”, a noticeable deterioration in Erdogan’s health in recent days.

Replies and comments to Erdogan’s tweet deteriorating health

Cohen’s tweet received widespread criticism among the tweeters who rose up to defend Erdogan, wishing him continued health and wellness after the Israeli writer’s attempt to gloat at the Turkish president.

Ali Al-Humaidan said in his response to Cohen: “First, God is not Falk, secondly, the man performed his role wonderfully, and there are rows of men in the Turkish leadership who will follow the path of this man, and thirdly, there is no survival except for God, the Most High, the Almighty. People judge actions, and this man made Turkey a qualitative leap in all fields.”

While another tweeter commented on Cohen’s news, saying: “Every person has an end. What is strange about the matter with the understanding of the sick, may God heal him, and whoever dies, God will have mercy on him, what is the wisdom of this news?”

Foreign Policy talks about Erdogan’s health

In a report published on Friday, the American magazine “Foreign Policy” drew indications that may mean that Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, 67, may be ill to a point that makes his re-election difficult.

In recent months, Internet sites have circulated some videos in which Erdogan did not appear well, which raises multiple questions about the health of the Turkish president.

Erdogan appeared in one of the clips as if he needed his wife’s help as he headed down a flight of stairs, as he appeared as if he was not balanced enough, prompting him to lean on one of his aides while his wife held his other hand.

The Turkish leader drew attention in another clip, in which he appeared as if he was having difficulty walking in the Anit Kabir area, where the tomb of the founder of the modern Turkish state, Mustafa Kemal Ataturk, is located.

Erdogan also drew attention in a speech at a meeting in July in which he appeared to be out of focus or having trouble remembering and his vocalization was unfamiliar.

The magazine referred to what was described as “rumors” about Erdogan’s health, most notably that he was suffering from increasing forgetfulness, breathing problems, vomiting and confusion, as he was said to have had a heart pacemaker implanted.

While the magazine said that “remote medical judgments are not a good idea,” it raised a question about who would succeed Erdogan if he was unable to run for the 2023 elections due to illness or even death, if it occurred.

Who will take power after Erdogan’s death?

Foreign Policy pointed to Article 106 of the Turkish Constitution, which says that in the event of Erdogan’s death, power will be transferred to his deputy, Fuad Aktay, so that elections will be held within 45 days leading to the election of a new president.

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According to the magazine, some analysts have assumed that post-Erdogan Turkey will witness a split in the Justice and Development Party, in a way that would “open the way for competitive elections that could be won by any of the main Turkish opposition politicians,” such as Mansur Yavas or Ekrem Imamoglu, who managed to defeat A former prime minister of the Justice and Development Party twice, he became mayor of Istanbul.

She added that these circumstances enhance the possibility of considering a strong man to rule Turkey in a post-Erdogan stage, such as the head of intelligence, Hakan Fidan, the Minister of National Defense, Hulusi Akar, or the Minister of the Interior, Suleyman Soylu.

In July, Foreign Policy published a report in which it pointed out that Turkey began to lose its stability in conjunction with a continuous series of circumstances, starting with the Gezi Park protests, in 2013, and passing through a corruption scandal that was ignited at the end of the same year by supporters of the opposition, Fethullah Gulen, who was A former Erdogan ally, which led to the launch of a campaign to exclude Gulenists from government, media and higher education institutions.

A leaked video shows Erdogan leading his family and officials close to him in prayer

She referred to the conflict that Erdogan fought with the Kurdistan Workers Party (PKK), in 2015, and the overturning of the results of the elections in the same year, as factors that destabilized that temporary stability.

The report touched on the attempted coup that Turkey witnessed in 2016, and the slide that the country witnessed in its economic fortunes, in 2018 and 2019, and the Corona pandemic, which worsened the situation, in 2020.

According to the report, these events make it easier for the observer to draw a straight line between any two of them, all of which together constitute a “crack” in the vision of the Justice and Development Party.

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Erdogan’s policies have recently led to the emergence of a number of controversial figures on social media platforms, who are striving hard to convince the public that the ruling regime in Turkey is corrupt and unfit to rule.

The videos published by one of the most famous mafia leaders in Turkey, Sadat Bakr, in which he talks about allegations of corruption, murder, rape and drugs against some of the most powerful government figures, who are close to Erdogan, are competing with Turkish soap operas that are widely popular in the region.

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