Nebi Miş is the Director of Political Studies at the SETA Foundation. He is also faculty member in the department of Political Sciences and Public Administration, and the Middle East Institute of Sakarya University. Dr. Miş received his BA in International Relations from Sakarya University in 2003, and his MA in 2005. He received his Ph.D. from Sakarya University upon completion of his doctoral thesis titled “Türkiye’de Güvenlikleştirme Siyaseti: 1923-2003” in 2012. He also worked as a researcher for Katholieke Universiteit Leuven in Belgium for a year during his Ph.D. studies. His research areas include political systems and institutions, democratization, Kurdish issue, Turkish civil-military relations, security politics in Turkey, Islamism and democratization in the Middle East. His articles have published in various national and international academic journals. Dr. Mis is also the co-editor and co-writer of several books such as “Democracy Watch: Social Perception of 15 July Coup Attempt”, “Turkey’s Presidential System: Model and Practices”, “AK Parti’nin 15 Yılı: Siyaset”.
the Kahramanmaraş earthquakes will be at the top of Türkiye’s political agenda ahead of the 2023 elections. On the campaign trail, voters will closely monitor each party’s vision for relief efforts, comparing the government’s proven crisis management skills with the opposition’s potential performance. Right now, the electorate can make that comparison.
While different factions within the main opposition continue to blame one another for once again emerging intra-party crisis, experts say point to a power struggle as the main cause of the problem in the Republican People's Party (CHP)
This analysis explains the March 2019 local election’s significance to Turkish politics and concentrates on the ways in which the visions of various political parties for local government have changed over the years.
This book analyzes various aspects of the presidential system of government in Turkey. It provides a detailed summary of the public debate on the transformation of Turkey’s political system along with the arguments made by advocates and opponents of change.
What is the perspective of Turkey’s new government model based on the presidential system? What are the functions of offices and councils (and departments) in the presidential organization? How are ministries in the new government model structured? What are the differences and similarities of the newly designed government model with government structures in other presidential systems?