The serene landscape of northern Turkey, the world’s fourth-largest and second-largest producer of wild plants, animals, and fungi, has a lot to do with its history.
The landscape’s roots go back to ancient times, when the Turks brought back what they thought was a natural landscape to their people.
But the Turkish conquest of Anatolia and the subsequent expansion of the Ottoman Empire, which began in the 16th century, made the country a much different place than it had been for centuries.
Turkey’s history, and the country’s natural landscapes, are a constant source of frustration for many.
“It’s so bad.
You see the landscape, but you don’t know what to do about it,” said Ali Bekir, a 45-year-old farmer in the southern province of Antakya.
“There are no schools or libraries.
It’s a very, very sad scene.”
Bekir is one of a small number of people who has been unable to afford the cost of living in Antakyan, which is now mostly empty.
A study published in December found that the population of Antaks in Turkey has declined from about 3 million in the 1960s to less than 1 million in 2016.
Bekiri, who has lived in Antaks for the past 16 years, said he is frustrated that he cannot go outside to get food or pay his water bill.
He said he has been forced to leave his home for work every day.
The region has a high crime rate and has seen an explosion in the number of suicides.
The country’s environment minister has ordered the government to take action to protect the environment.
One solution would be to take a holistic approach to protecting the environment and ensure that the natural landscape is protected, said Ali Hamed, the environment minister.
Turkish Prime Minister Ahmet Davutoglu has been accused of ignoring the plight of Turkey’s indigenous people and has said the country would be a leader in protecting its environment.
But there are concerns about the government’s commitment to protecting Turkey’s environment.
The minister, who is a member of the ruling Justice and Development Party, has said he plans to work with the environment ministry to address the issue.
For many Turks, the government has failed to take meaningful action to address Turkey’s ecological and cultural problems.
Environmental activists say there is no national plan to protect natural environments, as they have long been the province of the state and local officials.
People in Turkey say the government should be focused on promoting economic growth and development, rather than environmental protection, and to protect nature, said Kaya Kavukcu, a journalist based in Antokya.
In Turkey, there is an ongoing dispute between the country and neighboring Azerbaijan over the disputed Baku-Turkey border.
Baku says it has the right to land in the Turkish territory.
The border is disputed, and Azerbaijan says it is the only one that has the rights to the land.
Critics of the government say the land dispute is the most significant environmental challenge Turkey faces.
“I don’t think we can solve the problem of natural landscapes without taking the natural environment seriously,” said Kavut.
“You have to start with the basics and then you can build a plan.”