World Bulletin/News Desk
Turkish Foreign Minister Ahmet Davutoglu said on Sunday that Turkey would keep assisting Syrian people.
Replying to a question on an increase in the number of Syrians who entered Turkey after fleeing clashes in their country, Davutoglu said that the number of Syrians staying in the country reached 67,000 and it could rise to 70,000 with today's developments.
In the recent days, there has been an increase in the number of Syrians entering Turkey, he said, adding that 5,000 Syrians came to Turkey in one day.
Davutoglu said he hoped that circumstances which made Syrians leave their country would go away.
Turkish energy minister was confident ahead of worsening weather that Russian gas will be delivered to Turkey.
Two countries must ease customs regulations, says Turkish trade minister so that trade volume can increase
Former defense minister says Kurdish group is steered by foreign external powers
Erdogan to address rally for Turkish people in Strasbourg on Monday
Friday’s newspapers mainly cover a fatal bus accident in Ankara, plus Turkish president Erdogan’s remarks on terrorism
Raids against terrorist group target 67 locations across 28 districts
As consumers buy more cars from other producers, Turkish automotive sector could find new opportunities, experts say
'What is important is Russia has to not be engaged in any activities against anybody but ISIL', says Kerry
Passenger vehicle crashes into bus stop, city governor confirms
Registered numbers of Syrian war survivors coming to Turkey have passed 2.2mn
Turkish military blames PKK for gun attack on troops
Russian airstrikes in Syria plus 16 freed Turkish hostages dominated Thursday's dailies
CNN Turk moderator and Hurriyet columnist Ahmet Hakan hospitalized after being attacked outside his Istanbul home
Among the rescued people are 96 Syrians and a Congolese man, Turkish coast guards say
Republican People’s Party announces election manifesto and introduces candidates for Nov. 1 general elections
Countries agree to pool expertise and jointly train experts in disaster management