” Mr. டிரம்ப்…உங்களுக்கு துருக்கியின் ஜனநாயகத்தை டொலர்களினால் வாங்க முடியாது..!! எர்துகான் அதிரடி

Turkish President Erdogan has warned Donald Trump that he “cannot buy Turkey’s democratic will” with his money, referencing the upcoming UN vote on a resolution to reject his recognition of Jerusalem as Israel’s capital.

“I hope and expect the United States won’t get the result it expects from there (UN General Assembly) and the world will give a very good lesson to the United States,” Erdogan said during a speech in Ankara, as quoted by Reuters.




Earlier on Thursday, Turkish Foreign Minister Mevlut Cavusoglu said that Washington’s decision to recognize Jerusalem as Israel’s capital was “wrong and unacceptable.” He accused the US of resorting to threats because it’s isolated in its stance.




The Turkish president’s comments come after US envoy to the UN Nikki Haley said the US will be “taking names” of countries that vote in favor of the resolution.

Trump also suggested that countries who vote in favor of the resolution would lose money. “Let them vote against us,” he said. “We’ll save a lot. We don’t care. But this isn’t like it used to be where they could vote against you and then you pay them hundreds of millions of dollars…we’re not going to be taken advantage of any longer.”

Egypt, which drafted the UN security council resolution vetoed by the US, is seen as being particularly vulnerable, as it received $1.2 billion in US aid last year.

The UN General Assembly vote comes after the US vetoed a similar resolution at the Security Council on Monday, which had demanded that the American decision to recognize Jerusalem as the Israeli capital be withdrawn. All other UNSC members voted in favor of the document.

The Thursday General Assembly meeting was triggered by a request from Arab and Muslim states, following the Monday veto by the US. They are seeking to invoke UN Resolution 377, known as the “Uniting for Peace” resolution, which is the only way to circumvent a Security Council veto.

The resolution states that the assembly can call an emergency special session to consider a matter “with a view to making appropriate recommendations to members for collective measures,” if the Security Council fails to act. Only 10 such sessions have ever been convened, the most recent taking place in 2009 when the assembly called a meeting on East Jerusalem and the Palestinian territories. The Thursday meeting will be a continuation of that session

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