In Turkey, after a referendum decided to extend the state of emergency

Turkey intends to extend the lasting nearly nine months the state of emergency (disaster) after the holding of the referendum on constitutional amendments, reports NTV.

According to TV channel, the decision to extend the state of emergency, apparently, accepted in the Council of national security of the country.

Emergency mode is entered Turkey after the military coup. She was committed on the night of July 16, 2016, but the plans of the rebels has failed. Ankara accuses the rebels of the Muslim theologian Fethullah Gulen, who currently resides in the USA.

As you know, constitutional referendum in Turkey on the transition to the presidential form of government with a parliamentary ended with the victory of his supporters with a narrow margin. According to preliminary data, they scored 51.2% of the votes, which is 1.25 million more than opponents of constitutional reform. Final results will be announced through 11-12 days after appeals.

The opposition stated about violations during the referendum, in particular, criticizing the decision of the electoral Commission to count valid ballots and envelopes without stamps. The opposition intend to appeal the outcome of the referendum in the Turkish constitutional court and, if necessary, the European court of human rights.

A package of amendments to 18 articles of the Turkish Constitution implies that the President becomes the head of the state system, he will be endowed with the power to appoint Vice-presidents, Ministers and senior officials.

The Prime Minister will be abolished. Decisions on the establishment, dissolution, powers, responsibilities and structure of the ministries will be determined in accordance with the decrees of the President.

Right on the Declaration of state of emergency will be received by the President, approve the decision of the President on the state of emergency will be Parliament. The head of state will be able to publish and the other having the force of law decrees, which will enter into force without the prior approval of Parliament, but they can be canceled if lawmakers in the future they will reject.

The President will not be able to leave the ranks of his political party, as provided for in the current Constitution of Turkey.

Constitutional changes in the transition to a presidential system have been adopted by the Turkish Parliament and signed by President Tayyip Erdogan.

A parliamentary form of government exists in Turkey since 1923, when the Republic was proclaimed.