March 29, 2014 / Foreign Policy
Jenna Krajeski
Turkey's hard-headed prime minister bans YouTube, as a divided country votes on his increasingly autocratic rule.
March 28, 2014 / Al Jazeera
Jenna Krajeski
The blue-collar neighborhood of Kasimpasa in Istanbul has defined the prime minister's no-nonsense character.
March 28, 2014 / Roads & Kingdoms
Jenna Krajeski
After Turkey's massive Gezi protests, LGBT activists take the fight to the political arena.
January 6, 2014 / Tablet
Jenna Krajeski
In the midst of a corruption scandal, Turkey's government blames Israel. Will Erdogan's scapegoating of international actors in times of trouble outlast his legacy?
November 23, 2013
Alisa Roth, Hugh Eakin
Journalists Alisa Roth and Hugh Eakin traveled the perimeter of Syria, to Turkey, Lebanon, Jordan and Northern Iraq to cover the Syrian refugee crisis.
November 6, 2013 / The Revealer
Jenna Krajeski
Throughout months of protests and brutal crackdowns Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdoğan maintained much of his popularity. Is it only religion that binds Erdoğan and his base?
November 5, 2013 / The New Yorker
Jenna Krajeski
On the 90th anniversary of the Turkish Republic, Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan opened the "Marmaray project," a train connecting Europe to Asia. Not everyone celebrated.
October 30, 2013 / Untold Stories
Jenna Krajeski
The Gezi Park protests united Istanbul in Taksim Square, but three miles away the residents of Fatih tell a different story.
September 30, 2013
Jenna Krajeski
Journalist Jenna Krajeski discusses her project "Opportunity and Oppression in a Divided Kurdistan."
Turkey Under Protest
September 26, 2013
Jenna Krajeski
When protests flooded Turkey, they revealed deep problems. Police brutality, authoritarianism, and a fractured opposition moved from the margin to the spotlight. Today, what remains hidden?
September 26, 2013 / Untold Stories
Jenna Krajeski
Four months after Gezi Park in Istanbul, protests threaten to consume the town of Armutlu.
September 25, 2013 / The New York Review of Books
Alisa Roth, Hugh Eakin
These photos show the range of living conditions for Syrian refugees in Turkey, Jordan, Lebanon, and Iraq. Although much attention has been focused on camps, most struggle to survive on their own.
September 19, 2013 / The New York Review of Books
Hugh Eakin, Alisa Roth
Among the many consequences of the Syrian civil war, the collapse of one of the Arab world’s most diverse societies may be the most significant.