Turkey's national air carrier Turkish Airlines, or THY, will start flights to Afghanistan's capital Kabul on Sunday.
THY flights to Kabul will take place three times a week from Istanbul, the company said.
Kabul has become THY's 143rd overseas destination. It also flies to 41 domestic destinations.
Based in Istanbul, THY is one of the fastest growing airline companies in the world. A Star Alliance member carrying approximately 25 million passengers a year, THY posted 286 million Turkish lira net profit in 2010.
"Self-reliance in petroleum production is a great honour for the Iranian people," he told reporters at the plant in Bandar Abbas built by Khatam-al Anbia, the economic arm of the republic's elite Revolutionary Guard.
Deficit decreased by 10.3 percent year-on-year to reach approximately $4.5B in March, according to TurkStat
BIST 100 index opens 0.15 percent higher, US dollar/Turkish lira rate stands at around 3.58
Net profit rose 28 percent to $4.8 billion while revenues edged up eight percent to $22.1 billion in the quarter ending March 31, Microsoft said.
The group reported a net loss of 68 million euros ($74 million) between January and March, compared with an 8-million-euro loss in the same period last year.
Exchange rate dipped to as low as 3.56 points for first time in 8 weeks
Sales progressed 7.0 percent to 13 billion euros ($14.2 billion), the aeronautics giant said. For 2017, it forecast the delivery of more than 700 commercial aircraft, up from 688 in 2016.
Late liquidity lending rate increases to 12.25 percent; overnight borrowing and lending rates unchanged
Nasdaq climbs above 6,000 points for first time in history
BIST 100 index hits new record high on Wednesday morning; US dollar/Turkish lira rate stands around 3.58
BIST 100 index starts Tuesday with a new record high; US dollar/Turkish lira rate stands at around 3.57
Borsa Istanbul's BIST 100 index exceeds 93,400 points during Monday transactions
The French vote was being closely watched as a bellwether for populist sentiment following the election of Donald Trump as US president and Britain's vote to leave the EU.
IFC CEO Philippe Le Houerou said the fund will "lower the risk for the private sector and attract new investors -- essentially creating a market where there was none."