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Σημαντικές δηλώσεις Νταβούτογλου.

Μαρτίου 28, 2013

Ο τίτλος του ρεπορτάζ είναι παραπλανητικός.

Τις θεωρώ ως τις πιο σημαντικές δηλώσεις από την πλευρά της Τουρκίας από τον καιρό που ο πρωθυπουργός Ερντογάν ακύρωσε το δόγμα του ότι «το Κυπριακό λύθηκε το 1974».

Μέσα από την πολτοποίηση που υπέστη η Κύπρος λόγω της οικονομίας της, και μέσα από την ανάγκη να κτίσουμε ένα καλύτερο μέλλον, μια ευκαιρία για το Κυπριακό είναι πραγματικά το φως στην άκρη της σήραγγας.

Μαζί με την αξιοποίηση του γκαζιού  μαζί με Τουρκία και Ισραήλ που ακούγεται πραγματικά ως η πιο έξυπνη επιλογή.

Αυτή τη φορά πράγματι προκαλεί.

 

Turkey ready to negotiate two-state solution for Cyprus: Turkish FM

Turkey is ready to negotiate a two-state solution to the Cyprus problem, if reunification talks between two sides fail and no agreement is reached over the establishment of a joint commission on gas resources on the island, Foreign Minister Ahmet Davutoğlu has said.

Davutoğlu criticized the Greek Cypriot plan to use oil and gas exploration rights around the eastern Mediterranean island as collateral for an international bailout package that it desperately needs to protect its economy from going bankrupt. “As Turkey, we want negotiations to start between both sides on the island and between Turkey and Greece, and we want a result, eventually. But Greek Cyprus unilaterally enacted a law that ignores the rights of Turkish Cypriots over the resources around Cyprus,” daily Habertürk quoted Davutoğlu as saying.

“We have three paths ahead …

1.The U.N. mission should be accelerated and the sides should talk on a comprehensive solution and the resources should belong to a united Cyprus. A new state, which Turks are a part of, should be able to use them,” he added.

U.N. envoy to Cyprus Alexander Downer had said earlier this month that a bid to restart stalled talks to reunify the divided island would only happen after the country concluded negotiations with prospective international creditors for a rescue loan that it needs in order not to go bankrupt.

“If this does not happen, then

2. (The) two sides should establish a body over the usage of resources that should jointly manage the marketing and extracting. The fund should be blocked in an account and should be used for peace process and the period after peace,” Davutoğlu said, referring to reunification talks.

3.“If these do not happen and Greek Cyprus says ‘the resources are ours’ then it means tacitly that Turkish Cypriots own the resources in the north. If they behave according to this claim, we are ready to negotiate a two-state solution. Then these two states will meet in the EU,” Davutoğlu said, adding that he was planning a visit to Turkish Cyprus soon.

Πηγή.

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13 Σχόλια leave one →
  1. strovoliotis permalink*
    Μαρτίου 28, 2013 17:02

    Από τον Economist:

    The future of Cyprus
    A troubled island story
    Its bail-out may keep Cyprus in the single currency, but at a high cost
    Mar 30th 2013 | NICOSIA | From the print edition
    DREAD was mixed with anger. Cypriots feared
    that deposits in the two largest banks, Bank of
    Cyprus and Laiki Bank, might be taxed or
    converted into worthless equity—and worried
    about the economic effects. The glum mood in
    the shops and cafés of Nicosia was little
    improved when the terms of their country’s
    €10 billion ($13 billion) bail-out emerged on
    March 25th (see article (http://www.economist.com/news/finance-andeconomics/21574507-new-plan-better-first-isnt-saying-much-second-time-unlucky) ). The
    deal will close Laiki Bank, restructure Bank of Cyprus and impose big losses in both
    institutions on deposits above €100,000.
    Many anxious Cypriots queued patiently to draw cash out of ATMs. Others protested angrily
    in the streets, waved Russian flags and talked about leaving the euro. They had hoped that
    joining the European Union (in 2004) and the euro (in 2008) meant solidarity from their
    fellows. The troubles of the two banks were caused, some believe, by a decision to buy Greek
    government bonds that were then restructured. They feel they are being punished by the EU
    for no fault of their own.
    Victimhood is hardly new in Cyprus: the island’s troubles are routinely blamed on outsiders
    like Turkey, Greece, Britain or (now) Russia. What stuck in the craw was being told that the
    Cypriot business model had to change. Not all agree: speaking at a conference organised by
    The Economist in Nicosia on March 22nd, Chris Pissarides, a Nobel-prize-winning
    economist, argued that relying on business services and tourism in an economy with no
    manufacturing tradition was quite sensible.
    The bail-out will inevitably force change. Capital controls may slow deposit flight, but after
    the threats of taxes, levies and now the conversion of large deposits into equity, foreign
    (especially Russian) money will very likely go elsewhere. Worse, the crash will shrink the
    economy. Fiona Mullen of Sapienta Economics, a local consultancy, notes that in 1974,3/28/13 Thefutureof Cyprus:Atroubledislandstory| TheEconomist
    http://www.economist.com/news/europe/21574530-its-bail-out-may-keep-cyprus-single-currency-high-cost-troubled-island-story/print 2/3
    when Turkey invaded the north after a Greek-Cypriot government tried to unite with
    Greece, GDP fell by 17% in that year and by 19% in 1975. Although the IMF talks
    optimistically of a fall of only 10% this time, she predicts falls of 15% this year and another
    5% in 2014. This will have horrific effects. After the collapse of Laiki, unemployment is
    heading for 17% this year, says Ms Mullen; it could exceed 25% in 2014.
    Cyprus cannot hope for more EU help. The past two weeks have annoyed creditors as much
    as Cypriots (see Charlemagne (http://www.economist.com/news/europe/21574539-eurozones-exasperated-north-must-do-more-complain-about-souths-troubles-north) ). Most
    Europeans were cross that the (Greek-Cypriot) republic happily joined the EU in May 2004
    despite a week earlier voting down the United Nations’ Annan plan to reunify the island (the
    Turkish Cypriots voted in favour). Cyprus’s relations with Russia, the source of one-third of
    its bank deposits, have long irked many EU countries. So did the behaviour of Demetris
    Christofias, the president, a Communist who, despite asking for a bail-out last June, kept
    looking to Russia for help.
    Cyprus’s creditors felt they had to wait for a new centre-right president, Nicos Anastasiades,
    before doing a deal. Now Mr Anastasiades is saddled with the blame and the task of
    revitalising a moribund economy. Yet a bold president, elected with a large majority last
    month, ought to have some leeway. The public sector needs reform and cutting back. As
    Phidias Pilides, president of the Cyprus chamber of commerce, pointed out, public spending
    gobbles up 46% of GDP and public-sector employment has almost doubled since 1990. Much
    could be privatised, including Cyprus Airways, the electricity authority, the telecoms utility
    (one of only four in Europe still in public ownership) and ports. Competitiveness needs
    attention: Cyprus comes 36th in the World Bank “Doing Business” rankings and 58th in the
    World Economic Forum’s competitiveness table.
    Cyprus has advantages. A well-educated workforce, lots of accountants and lawyers, a
    largely uncorrupt bureaucracy and the English legal system should help non-financial
    business services. Cyprus has bounced back before. For instance, in July 2011 an explosion
    destroyed the main Vasilikos power station, which was repaired faster and more cheaply
    than expected.
    Above all, two prizes could be had. One is recent gas finds in the eastern Mediterranean. A
    resource bonanza is some way off as the cost of getting the gas out and exporting it would be
    huge. But what would make a huge difference is the second prize: a Cyprus settlement that
    reunified the island. Ms Mullen says that laying a gas pipeline from Cyprus to Turkey would
    be $15 billion cheaper than the $20 billion alternative of building a liquefied natural-gas
    plant. Reunification would also boost Cyprus’s GDP by some 3% a year, she reckons.
    Could Mr Anastasiades do it after so many have failed? The political obstacles are large; Mr
    Christofias got nowhere. Yet unlike his predecessors Mr Anastasiades voted for the Annan3/28/13 Thefutureof Cyprus:Atroubledislandstory| TheEconomist
    http://www.economist.com/news/europe/21574530-its-bail-out-may-keep-cyprus-single-currency-high-cost-troubled-island-story/print 3/3
    plan in 2004. And a desire to exploit the Mediterranean gas, which is also claimed by the
    Turkish-Cypriots, makes a settlement far more pressing. Turkey has just mended its fences
    with Israel, which shares some of the gasfield. Relations with the EU are also improving.
    Next year sees the 40th anniversary of the island’s division. Young people on either side of
    the “green line” have no memory of a united Cyprus, so a settlement is not getting any
    easier. Yet if Mr Anastasiades misses this opportunity, the island may be mired in economic
    gloom for decades to come. Inept handling of the EU bail-out may have weakened his
    chances. Even so, he needs to try.
    From the print edition: Europe

    http://www.economist.com/news/europe/21574530-its-bail-out-may-keep-cyprus-single-currency-high-cost-troubled-island-story?fsrc=scn/tw_ec/a_troubled_island_story

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  2. Λόκο permalink
    Μαρτίου 28, 2013 17:36

    Cyprus Crisis Solved in Great Depression Laws: Cutting Research
    http://bloom.bg/14wD7IJ

    «1933 America Has Lessons for 2013 Cyprus»

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  3. Μαρτίου 28, 2013 17:49

    Έσιει τζι’αλλα:

    http://www.nytimes.com/2013/03/28/business/global/for-cyprus-a-sudden-need-to-play-nice-with-turkey.html?emc=tnt&tntemail0=y&_r=2&amp&

    Εννά αρκέψω τες «αισιοδοξίες» πάλε φαίνεσται μου…

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  4. superman permalink
    Μαρτίου 28, 2013 18:09

    Τα ΜΜΕ της Κύπρου ερμηνέυσαν τις δηλώσεις Νταβούτογλου όπως εθέλαν. Απο όλα όσα εδήλωσε μας είπαν «Προκλητικός ο Νταβούτογλου, έκανε δηλώσεις υπέρ δύο Κρατών». Αυτό άκουσα σε εκπομπή στο ράδιο το μεσημέρι. Επίσης ο φιλελεύθερος έχει τίτλο «Συνεχίζονται οι προκλήσεις-Για διχοτόμηση, λόγω υδρογονανθράκων, μιλά ανοικτά η Αγκυρα» και το Sigmalive «Νταβούτογλου: Eλάτε να συζητήσουμε λύση δύο κρατών».
    Ως τζαι ο ο φιλολυσικός πολίτης έβαλε τον εξής τίτλο:
    «ΠΡΟΚΛΗΤΙΚΕΣ ΔΗΛΩΣΕΙΣ ΝΤΑΒΟΥΤΟΓΛΟΥ-Διχοτόμηση αν δεν μοιραστεί το φυσικό αέριο». Η λέξη προκλητικός για τα κυπριακά μέσα ενημέρωσης μετα απο δηλώσεις Τούρκου αξιωματουχου αφήνει απόδοση στο στοίχημα 1.15.

    Οι δηλώσεις εδώ στα ελληνικά:
    http://www.politis-news.com/cgibin/hweb?-A=231779&-V=articles

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  5. strovoliotis permalink*
    Μαρτίου 29, 2013 07:19

    Columnists
    YAVUZ BAYDAR
    Which one is it: division or solution?
    These interesting times, it seems obvious, exert enormous pressure for most of the countries in the east Mediterranean and the Middle East to make historic, almost existential, choices.
    With Egypt increasingly rudderless and helpless about its economy; Israel apologizing to set the record straight with Turkey for a new opening; the destructive economic contamination having now spread from Greece to Cyprus; and, of course, Syria and Iraq spreading considerable amount of negative energy all around, the real challenge is how to be able to steer towards win-win solutions for, at least, the key regional players.

    If Israel and Turkey really convert the apology into constructive positive will, a game-changer will have taken place. But, elsewhere, another problem, partly tied to this context, threatens to make things complicated.

    It all centers around the question of whether tiny Greek Cyprus, with a problem much bigger than itself, will be persuaded and be able to shift from petty regional politics to a benevolent partner for the much needed stability in the east Mediterranean. Needless to say, given the Russian involvement in both Syria and Cyprus, both politically and economically, it is primarily in the interest of NATO and should definitely be in the interests of the EU.

    It can be said that much of the suffering of the poor Cypriots, now having spilled over from the north to the south, depends a great deal on the defiant, blockheaded policymaking of Cypriot administrations.

    More importantly, the current crisis of Cyprus has also declared a bankruptcy of its Turkey politics. It has hit a wall.

    A recent analysis by the International Crisis Group (ICG) is therefore spot-on when it says: “If Europe truly wants to help fellow EU members Greece and Cyprus in their hour of need — to put these damaged economies back on a healthier path, and to guide Turkey’s EU relationship onto a more normal track — its leaders should turn their attention once more to the mother of all obstacles to stability and prosperity on the southeastern edge of Europe: settling the division of Cyprus.”

    Without a doubt, the Cyprus crisis offers a great opportunity, despite hardship for Greek Cypriot President Nicos Anastasiades, to grab the bull by the horns. It is not only about energy, trade or a reconfiguration of democracies, but also about working out new modalities on cooperation across cultural and religious divides. It presents a chance for Greece, Cyprus, Turkey and Israel to construct a hinterland of peace for the EU.

    Yet, in the picture of this grand opportunity, old reflexes, stubbornness and “win-lose” mentality looms. Shouldering the huge burden of undue pro-Russia policies and EU-skeptic attitudes of Dimitris Christofias administrations, Anastasiades still shows desperate signs of turning the energy resources in the region into a mess. He will reportedly visit Israel to discuss energy cooperation, as Benjamin Netanyahu was also keen to assure Athens about deepening Greek-Israeli ties.

    All this is fine, as long as Anastasiades and Greek Prime Minister Antonis Samaras devote a much larger portion of their time to settling the mother of all problems in the region: the conflict of Cyprus. Otherwise, all the efforts to sideline Turkey, a continuation of old policies of “Turkey isolation” will — as Turkey’s Foreign Minister Ahmet Davutoğlu pointed out in his latest move, which includes three proposals — inevitably lead to a division of the island and further entanglement of who has what right in the seas. The question is do the EU, Samaras and Anastasiades really want a division or a solution? Stability or an abuse of this “conflict of luxury” for further, dangerous tension? Creating fruitful economic cooperation, with fair shares for all citizens around, or feeding further hatred?

    In short, it is the time for new thinking, pragmatism and realism. Boldness is required, and as shown by the Swedish foreign minister by paying a very timely visit to the island on Thursday with Turkey and the EU on the agenda, genuine engagement and encouragement.

    2013-03-28

    http://www.todayszaman.com/mobile_detailc.action?newsId=311016

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  6. Ανώνυμος permalink
    Μαρτίου 29, 2013 14:09

    Άτε Νίκαρε, πρώτα επάττισες μας, ώρα να μας τουρτζιέψεις.

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    • strovoliotis permalink*
      Μαρτίου 29, 2013 14:54

      Φίλε μου, το χιούμορ σου έχει τόσο προφανή στόχο, που μπορώ να το εκλάβω μόνο ως αυτοκριτική. Επ’ αυτού συγχαρητήρια.

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  7. akropolitis permalink
    Μαρτίου 29, 2013 14:52

    strovolioti, diladi i kaki oikonomiki diaxeirisi tis diakyvernisis xristofia pou odigise sti xreokopia tis kypriakis oikonomias, apovainei thetiki telika stin epikeimeni prospatheia epilysi tou kypriakou?

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    • strovoliotis permalink*
      Μαρτίου 29, 2013 14:56

      Είναι δυνατόν να αποτελέσει παράπλευρη συνέπεια, αλλά είμαι απόλυτα σίγουρος πως ούτε και αυτό μπορούσε να αποτελεί σχεδιασμό του ΦεύγωΜεΤοΚεφάλιΨηλά.

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  8. Λόκο permalink
    Μαρτίου 30, 2013 10:13

    Argentine defiance in appeal of $1.4 billion debt ruling aims at unlikely Supreme Court win
    http://ca.finance.yahoo.com/news/argentine-defiance-appeal-1-4-billion-debt-ruling-110201547.html

    Argentina has until midnight Friday to propose how it would satisfy a $1.4 billion judgment won by plaintiffs who have insisted for a decade on getting full payment in cash, plus interest and penalties, on sovereign debt that the country hasn’t paid since its world-record default in 2002.

    Δεν θα γίνει και με τη Κύπρο αυτό στο μέλλον. Πως θα πληρωθούν οι αγωγές τα επόμενα χρόνια;

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  9. Ανώνυμος permalink
    Μαρτίου 30, 2013 14:01

    Ο κύριος ΔενΘαΔεκτώΚούρεμαΚαταθέσεων μπορεί και να έχει δίκαιο. Δε δέκτηκε κούρεμα. Προτίμησε την ριζική αποτρίχωση. Άλλο το ένα άλλο το άλλο.

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  10. Ανώνυμος permalink
    Μαρτίου 30, 2013 15:02

    Τελικά η παραμονή στο ευρώ και γενικά η είσοδος στην ευρώπη θα μας στοιχήσει πολύ ακριβά . Εκεί που αναμέναμε η ευρώπη να λειτουργήσει καταλυτικά στη λύση του κυπριακού όχι μόνο δεν τον έλυσε αλλά διέλυσε ουσιαστικά τους κόπους και τους μόχθους ενός λαού με αμεσο τον κίνδυνο αφανισμού . Δεν θα το πετύχουν έστω και εάν μείναμε μόνοι μας .

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  11. Λόκο permalink
    Μαρτίου 30, 2013 16:24

    Φιλε Strovoliots δες αυτο το βιντεο απο το Sky News
    http://www.ironfx.com/en/about/company-news/sky-news-live-broadcast-25-03-13

    και μετα αυτο απο το CNN.
    http://www.ironfx.com/en/about/company-news/cnn-29-03-13

    Πολυ ενδιαφερουσες ερωτησεις και απαντησεις νομιζω.

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