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.
Emre Deliveli, economist and writer at the Hurriyet Daily News, says the Turkish government has a lot of public support, and that no compromise will be found until the Prime Minister's return from North Africa.
Timothy Ash, head of emerging markets at Standard Bank, discusses foreign investment in Turkey and says the Turkish market is "ripe for a correction".
Mustafa Akyol, author and journalist, highlights that the protest in Turkey is evolving with separate groups joining in and says that a government change is highly unlikely.
Riot police continue to use tear gas against the protestors in Instanbul, reports CNBC's Seema Mody; and Ed Conard, American Enterprise Institute, discuss what Steve Cohen and his team at SAC Capital can do amid charges.
In some ways, it's easier to explain what the last few days' protests in Turkey are not about, rather than what they are.
Turkish markets tumble as protesters unsettle investors, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
There are riots in Turkey as the party in power there try to overhaul the country's constitutuion, reports CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera.
One expert explains what sparked Turkey's protests and warns of the need for strict reforms.
Sell in May? They certainly did in emerging markets. But unlike in the old adage, they are likely to sell in June and July too.
Fuat Keyman, professor of international relations at Sabanci University, discusses the wave of unrest spreading across Turkey and what its economic implications are.
Virginie Maisonneuve, head of global and international equities at Schroders, tells CNBC that they are watching the Turkish deficit closely as the oil price could have a big impact.
Tens of thousands took to Turkey's streets last night, in the biggest demonstrations in the country for years. Yousef Gamal El-Din has more.
There is no favorable outcome in Syria at this point—only the least unfavorable—and even that will not likely be dictated by Washington.
Can an olive oil shortage present a glut of opportunity? It depends on how you manage your business.
Bob Turner, Turner Investment Partners, explains why he is bullish on Turkey, Indonesia, Mexico and the Philippines.