Three deaths and almost 5,000 injuries have been reported in Turkey's protests, with CNBC's Mary Thompson. Police will remain in Taksim Square until protesters are clear.
CNBC's Mary Thompson reports police have cleared thousands out of Taksim Square in Istanbul, Turkey.
Discussing why this is such a critical time for the Turkish government, and whether it's a good time to invest in the country, with Reva Bhalla, Stratfor.
David Gordon of the Eurasia Group discusses the demonstrations in Turkey, saying "this is not the beginning of a major political collapse and crisis."
CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera discusses how the Turkish violence might unfold, and the response of Western allies.
A look at the protesting crowds in Taksim Square in Istanbul, Turkey, with the "Street Signs" crew. Also, CNBC's Rick Santelli and Paul Hickey, Bespoke Investment Group, discuss the bond market's reaction.
NBC's Chief Foreign Correspondent Richard Engel reports from Instanbul, where police have been firing tear gas to disperse crowds. People are fighting over the nature of Turkish society, he says.
Turkish riot police fired water cannons and teargas at hundreds of anti-government protesters in Istanbul's Taksim Square on Tuesday, but the country's prime minister remained defiant.
Riot police clash with protesters in Istanbul's main square, reports NBC's Richard Engel.
Tunc Aybak, leader of the international politics program at Middlesex University, says that despite social changes, the Turkish government has become less democratic and the gap between rich and poor has widened.
Emre Deliveli, economist and writer for the Hurriyet Daily News, comments on the upcoming negotiations in Turkey between the Prime Minister and protesters and the police's use of water cannons.
Live from Istanbul, Turkey, riot police move into Taksim Square to remove protestors and those occupying the square.
David Bloom, global head of foreign exchange strategy at HSBC, tells CNBC that the fall in the Turkish Lira is an emerging market story and is not unique.
Turkey faced fresh turmoil on Monday, as the lira weakened against the dollar and trading in the Istanbul stock market was delayed following a glitch.
Gokhan Dorum, Secretary General of the Singapore-Turkey Business Association, says the anti-government protests in Turkey has so far not disrupted the fundamentally good economic story in the country.
Turkish Prime Minister Tayyip Erdogan's AK Party ruled out early elections as tens of thousands of anti-government demonstrators defied his call for an immediate end to protests.
Social instability in Turkey has more in common with Russia in 2012 than the more destabilizing ¿Arab Spring¿, according to Anthony Skinner, the head of Middle East and North Africa at risk consultancy Maplecroft.
Investors are worried that the recent sell-off of Turkish stocks is the calm before the storm, as the country’s president sounded a defiant note.
The Turkish market plunged more than 7 percent intraday, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera. The decline began on controversial comments made by the country's Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan.
NBC's correspondent, Jim Maceda, reports from Turkey were protests are still ongoing despite Tuesday's government apology.