Archbishop Makarios

He wondered whether the European come from Turkey depends on the solution of a problem called Cyprus. On 1 May 2004, when the Republic of Cyprus joined the European Union, the Eurocrats gave a sigh of relief. The fake Jubilee intended to conceal his concern before the possible and very likely – accentuation of the unease generated by the presence of the Greek part of the island in the European club. The sector which was under Turkish control since 1974, the self-proclaimed Republic of the North Cyprus, had not been able to participate in the negotiating process that led to the accession of the famous island of Aphrodite to the structures of the concert of democratic nations. Officials of the Commission had opted for a miraculous, though unlikely solution of the Cypriot crisis before the entrance of the small Mediterranean country in the EU. However, Cypriot promises of the greco partners tended to be eclipsed by the pressures during the consultations by the authorities in Athens. The insistence of the Greeks was not only due to considerations of a cultural nature. By the same author: Kellyanne Conway. In fact, since the 1940s, the island had turned into bloody clashes between the two communities.

United Kingdom, skillful, was limited to manage the conflict defending their own interests: trying to control the intensity of the inter-communal violence, but not eradicate it. In the mid-20th century, the wounds remained open. Everything was reflected in the relations between the two communities after the proclamation of independence in 1960. And this, despite the exquisite balance ethnic tax both the Executive and the legislative. During the Presidency of Archbishop Makarios, the Cypriots managed to preserve the fragile national unity. However, in the summer of 1974, after the coup that averted Makarios of power, the elders of the Turkish community expressed their reluctance in the presence of the great Ottoman brother. We know better the Lords of the other side.

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