The United States has helped Turkish companies, hospitals and utilities keep their healthcare costs down, in part by paying for the fuel, fuel, equipment and other services.
So why hasn’t Turkey made similar efforts to boost its health system?
The answer is the Trump administration is reluctant to make a change.
In an interview with CBC News, the White House said Turkey was a major beneficiary of the Affordable Care Act (ACA) and its expansion to cover more people.
“The fact that the United States is able to have a much greater impact on Turkey’s health system than any other country in the world, especially in the areas of economic and social development and access to medical care and healthcare facilities,” said Dr. Peter P. Snyder, assistant secretary of health at the White Houses Office of Management and Budget (OMB).
“This is something we are very proud of and very excited about.”
Health care in Turkey is expensive.
But it’s not as costly as it is in other countries in Europe and the Middle East, which has its own health care system.
The US government pays for the healthcare, such as emergency room visits, surgery and other care.
The money goes into the budget of the White Helmets.
But the cost of the equipment used to transport medical supplies to hospitals and other facilities is a problem.
For example, when a patient arrives at a hospital in Turkey, it takes about 30 minutes for the ambulance to arrive.
But once the patient is admitted, the ambulance has to wait for at least 30 more minutes for more supplies to arrive in the ER.
Turkey’s state-run broadcaster, NTV, reports that the ambulance company’s fuel costs are twice as high as in other EU countries.
So it has to pay for more fuel and supplies, which the US government has been reluctant to do.
The government of President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has also been reluctant.
In May, Erdogan’s government launched a program to provide subsidized medicine for children and pregnant women.
The program, which was called “Ebola-for-Ebolos,” provided a mix of cheap medication and subsidized medicines for adults.
But Turkey’s insurance companies have been unwilling to sell the medications, partly because the medicines are not covered by the ACA.
So the program has been suspended.
In August, the US Department of Health and Human Services released a new rule to address the problem.
Under the rule, healthcare providers will be able to use the same price-tags that they use for patients.
The new rule was issued in response to a request by the Obama administration.
The rules were intended to ease some of the strain on the health care industry, but it’s unclear if they will do enough to ease the country’s chronic health care costs.
The Turkish government says it will continue to push for the ACA expansion to be implemented in other parts of the world.
It wants to open up health care access to the world’s poorest, most vulnerable people.
But many in Turkey believe it’s the US that is doing a poor job of it.
“We are the only country that has not expanded Medicaid, that has been waiting for an expansion,” said Sönke Tümer, a Turkish journalist.
“It is not because we don’t want to, but we just don’t have the funds.”