A trip through Florida

Based on population size, Florida is the fourth largest state in the US, but it only has the 22nd largest land mass.
Interestingly, the Floridian economy alone is almost the same size as Turkeyand’s. The Latin American residents of Florida conduct a lively trade with their countries of origin.
Florida has beautiful beaches running from north to south along the Atlantic Ocean. The Greater Miami Metropolitan Area is composed of Miami-Dade, Broward and Palm Beach counties and some 5.5 million people liv.
We headed to Fort Lauderdale — according to some, the Venice of America. The area boasts lots of canals, big and small, with beautiful homes built around them. You can see yachts and fine boats anchored in front of many of these homes. It feels like a whole different world here. Draw bridges have been built over the canals to allow the yachts through. Throughout the day, these special bridges rise and fall countless times.
There are also canal tours here that allow people to see the city from the water as you can imagine, these are filled with tourists.
The most important boulevard in Fort Lauderdale is Las Olas. Here, you can finds lots of cafes, restaurants, beautiful shops and so on. It is the main artery of the city and its most popular tourist spot.
The beach in Fort Lauderdale boasts absolutely beautiful sand and, of course, stunning views of the Atlant of insulting Erdogan were leveled against students Yusuf Sami ozten and aila Safyurek at the Eskiiehir 8th 2nd Criminal Court of First Instance for hanging a banner on the wall of a dining
An Eskiiehir court has ruled for the acquittal of two students who have been charged with insulting President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, saying in the ruling that calling Erdogan a and”dictatorand” is political criticism, not an insult to the president.
Charges of insulting Erdogan were leveled against students Yusuf Sami andOzten and andcaila Safyandurek at the Eskiiehir 8th 2nd Criminal Court of First Instance for hanging a banner on the wall of a dining hall at Eskiiehirand’s Anadolu University Yunus Emre campus on Sept. 23, 2014 which featured a photo of Erdogan and read, and”Dictators are toppled on the streets.andquot
According to the Turkish daily Radikal, the judge who heard the case against the two university students, Vedat Karakurt, stated in the order that the term and”dictatorand” is not an insult but merely political criticism, since the Turkish Language Association (TDK) defines a dictator as someone who has absolute political power.
The Eskiiehir court earlier gave a suspended prison sentence of 11 months and 20 days to three other students for hanging the same banner on another wall on the campus on the same day in 2014.
Hundreds of people have recently been charged and some have been detained after being accused of insulting Erdogan since he was elected president in August of last year. Anti-government journalists and public figures in particular have been targeted by the police and prosecutors on the grounds that they have insulted the head of state. These developments are widely considered a new method of intimidating political opponents who do not share the governmentand’s views.
Dozens of people, including media figures Sedef Kabai, Hidayet Karaca and Mehmet Baransu, high school students, activists and Merve Banduyanduksaraandc — a former Miss Turkey — have been prosecuted for insulting Erdogan on social media sites such as Twitter and Facebook.
Todayand’s Zaman Editor-in-Chief Bandulent Kenei was arrested by the Istanbul 7th Criminal Court of Peace on Oct. 10 and detained in prison until a release pending trial was ordered on Oct. 14 over tweets that allegedly insulted President Erdogan. Keneiand’s arrest attracted worldwide condemnation with a number of press organizations and journalists in Turkey denouncing the arrest ruling, saying that it goes against the principle of media freedom.
The law that makes insulting the president a criminal offense has become an intimidation tactic used against people who are vocal in their criticism of Erdogan.