Turkey’s Moldova ?

in Conflicts 2017 · Crisis 2017 · Economics 2017 · EN · Euroskepticism · Nation 2017 · Person 2017 · Politics 2017 · Skepticism 2017 2 views
          
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GEOMETR.IT  insightturkey.com

 

TURKEY’S EUROPEAN FUTURE tackles the question of how the United States (US) has influenced relations between the European Union (EU) and Turkey, and especially the decisions of the EU on Turkey.

Relations between Turkey and Moldova

Turkey recognized Moldova’s independence on 16 December, 1991, which was declared on 27 August, 1991. Diplomatic relations between Turkey and Moldova were established on 3 February 1992. The Friendship and Cooperation Agreement, which is considered as the legal basis of bilateral relations between Turkey and Moldova, was signed during President Süleyman Demirel’s visit to Moldova, on 2-3 June 1994.

“The Agreement on Mutual Abolition of Visas” between the two countries was signed on 1 November, 2012. 

The relations between Turkey and Moldova gained significant momentum as of late. Accordingly, many high level visits are being conducted. Prime Minister of Turkey, H.E. Binali Yıldırım paid a visit to Moldova on 5-6 May 2017, which included a Gagauz Yeri leg. Prime Minister Yıldırım’s visit was the first official bilateral prime ministerial visit from Turkey to Moldova.

Trade volume between Turkey and Moldova in 2016 amounted to 313 million US Dollars (189 million Dollars of Turkish exports, 124 million US Dollars of imports from Moldova). Turkish investments in Moldova have totaled 250 million US Dollars. Turkish construction firms have undertaken 28 projects, worth 288 million US Dollars. Free Trade Agreement (FTA) between the two countries entered into force on 1 November 2016.

Turkey has an Embassy in Chisinau and an Honorary Consulate in Komrat (Gagauzia).

Moldova has an Embassy in Ankara, a Consulate-General in Istanbul and Honorary Consulates in Aydın (vacant), Belek, Bursa and Manisa.

The deepening of the Polish-Romanian-Turkish triangle and its successful engagement in the Black Sea region depends, in particular, on Turkey’s approach to this initiative because of its strong ties with Georgia, Moldova, and Ukraine and due to its huge potential. Meanwhile, the potential of Ukraine and its close economic and social ties with Poland, Turkey, Georgia, and Moldova make Kiev the key partner for the Polish-Romanian-Turkish triangle among the Eastern Partnership countries

Moldovan and Turkish businessmen now play a key role in strengthening ties, says Moldova’s ambassador to Ankara

In light of the geographical closeness between Turkey and Moldova, good relations, and the support of authorities, Moldovan and Turkish businessmen now play a key role in strengthening bilateral ties, Moldova’s Ambassador to Turkey Igor Bolboceanu told Anadolu Agency.

«We realize the ever-growing importance of Turkey in the context of European and regional politics as it is visible in our commerce, as well as the development of investments and growth in the Moldovan economy,» Bolboceanu told the agency in an exclusive interview Thursday.

Bolboceanu said that Turkey is the seventh-biggest exporter to Moldova and the ninth-largest importerfrom Moldova, a country of about 3.5 million people northeast of the Black Sea. He added that under a bilateral free trade agreement reached last November, numerous new opportunities opened up which will allow the intensification and significant growth in the volume of transactions that are «mutually advantageous».

«We are fairly optimistic that the volume of exchange goods will soon reach almost $1 billion. I also want to say that lately a rising number of Turkish businessmen are contacting our diplomatic mission to get more information about the business climate of my country, showing a great interest in establishing business contacts with potential business partners from the Republic of Moldova,» Bolboceanu said.

Bolboceanu stressed that Moldova is developing policies which encourage businessmen from other states to invest in Moldova.

«Recently I made a work-related trip to Adana, famous like other regions of Turkey for its developed agriculture. I convinced myself that there exists an interest there in the Republic of Moldova, and on our fertile land there is placefor a literally fruitful cooperation,» he said.

«Also in order to support Turkish businessmen interested in doing business with the Republic of Moldova, our Ministry of Foreign Affairs and European Integration has opened consulates of the Republic of Moldova in Bursa, Manisa, and Belek,» Bolboceanu said.

http://aa.com.tr

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6 Comments

  1. Curious to find out why the Ottoman Empire didn’t end up conquering the Danubian Principalities of Moldavia & Wallachia. They managed to conquer the Near East, North Africa & just about all the Balkans but these two small states. Was it the mountainous terrain??? I know they exercised suzerainty over them by why not outright??

  2. t wasn’t worth the hassle, that’s why. Had these lands been rich and had there been a lot of taxes to be earned from the Wallachian peasants, no doubt the Turks would have tried something. But since that wasn’t the case (region is mountaneous, much colder in winter than the sunny Aegaeis or Istanbul and it’s poor) and since aesthetical borders isn’t something countries really see as a worthwile goal, they let them remain sort of independent. The Turks did, however, throw out the local dynasties at some point and replace them with Ottoman Greeks

  3. xactly — they fought like hell to keep a worthless chunk of land. In addition IIRC the Poles frequently fought the Ottomans, and were probably the real reason why they were never conquered — any time the Ottomans got close to conquering these areas they would border on the Polish state and become a threat.

    Edit — a direct border with Poland would have been a threat to the Ottomans too — maybe both sides were happier having a ‘no mans land’ between them to prevent things from getting to heated while they were occupied with other matters.

  4. But doesn’t Hungary have a border with Poland (medieval one that is) so why did Suleiman I conquer it?? I know Habsburg Austria claimed it because the Ottomans did, but I’ve never seen any definitive reason for Ottoman expansion towards Vienna

  5. It’s hard to give only one reason why they weren’t conquered. They may have served as buffer states for a period, but this argument can’t be the true motive and can’t be extended for the entire period of Turkish domination. While Moldavia was situated between the Ottoman Empire and Poland, the Turks did have a common border with the Poles further east. Also, Wallachia is nowhere near Poland. It was indeed situated between Turkey and Hungary, yet so were Serbia and Bosnia, which were eventually occupied.

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