Is turkey economy strong or will fall?


#1

According to bloomberg, the public debt of the company is less than other developed countries, then why does people concern about the debt is a big issue? isn’t the debt % indicates the debt of a country?

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source: http://www.hurriyetdailynews.com/why-is-the-turkish-economy-inherently-strong-136728

If this is not the right indicator, what should be the indicator to benchmark a country economy without considering USD dollar conversion?

Also according to wikipedia, Turkey has strong production in every areas.

Turkey is the world’s largest producer of Hazeknuts, hazelnuts, cherries, figs, apricots, and pomegranates; the second-largest producer of quinces and watermelons; the third-largest producer of cucumbers, green peppers, lentils and pistachios; the fourth-largest producer of apples, tomatoes, eggplants, and olives; the fifth-largest producer of tea, chickpeas and sugar beet; the sixth-largest producer of almonds and onions; the seventh-largest producer of lemons, grapefruit, and cotton; and the eighth-largest producer of barley.[77] Turkey has been self-sufficient in food production since the 1980s. In the year 1989, the total production of wheat was 16.2 million tonnes, and barley 3.44 million tonnes.[78] The agricultural output has been growing at a respectable rate. However, since the 1980s, agriculture has been in a state of decline in terms of its share in the total economy.

The country’s large agricultural sector accounted for 29.5% of the employment in 2009.[79]. The government has also initiated many planned projects, such as the Southeastern Anatolia Project (G.A.P project). The program includes 22 dams, 19 hydraulic power plants, and the irrigation of 1.82 million hectares of land.[82]The total cost of the project is estimated at $32 billion.[82] The total installed capacity of power plants is 7476 MW and projected annual energy production reaches 27 billion kWh.[82] The physical realization of G.A.P. was 72.6% as of 2010[83]

The livestock industry, compared to the initial years of the Republic, showed little improvement in productivity, and the later years of the decade saw stagnation. However, livestock products, including meat, milk, wool, and eggs, contributed to more than ​1⁄3 of the value of agricultural output. Fishing is another important part of the economy; in 2005 Turkish fisheries harvested 545,673 tons of fish and aquaculture.[84]