Turkey has been investing heavily in renewable energy projects for more than a decade.
It’s also diversifying its supply chains to help build up its industry in sectors such as healthcare, chemical and automotive manufacturing.
But it’s now taking a more radical approach to environmental protection.
“We’re changing our whole approach to the energy sector,” said Bekir Bozdag, Turkey’s energy minister, in an interview with Newsweek.
“It is not just a green economy, it is also a green infrastructure.”
Turkey’s Ministry of Energy and Minerals is building a green energy research and development center that aims to boost its green credentials across the country.
The center is expected to cost more than $200 million, Bozdegan told Newsweek.
A green energy company in Turkey is named Blue Sensor Elektra.
“There are people here who can tell the difference between the green and the green energy sector, but there is no one who can do that in the field,” Bozdağ said.
Turkey’s green energy industry, which accounts for more or less half of Turkey’s total power generation, is growing at a rapid pace.
Its main competitors in the region are Germany and Russia.
Turkey, with a population of about 2.4 million, is also the country with the highest per capita energy consumption, at 590 kilowatt hours per capita, according to a 2014 study by the European Commission.
Turkey has seen a steady growth in the energy market over the past decade, partly because of the government’s investment in renewable sources, including wind and solar.
It has also developed a massive battery that has been used to power electricity substations and to charge batteries used to make fuel for electric vehicles.
But Bozdat, the minister, said the new energy sector would have its own green credentials.
“In the first phase, the energy industry will become green because of this green technology, the new technology that we’re introducing in this new energy infrastructure,” Bozzdağ told Newsweek in an email.
“Then in the second phase, in the future, it will become even more green because it will be environmentally sustainable and because of our research and innovation in this sector.”
Turkey, which has one of the world’s most densely populated regions, is currently the largest energy consumer in Europe.
Bozdan told Newsweek that the country’s power industry will have a green profile in the coming years, but it will not be as green as it is today.
“The electricity industry is very small compared to the size of the population, and this is the reason why we are investing in this green energy, but we will not have green technology,” Bozoğ said, noting that the energy ministry is also working on a green transport infrastructure.
“If we can solve the problems of congestion, pollution and pollution, and reduce pollution, we can have green energy in the country,” Bozin said.
Bozdin said that the government would be looking at the need for new energy technology to provide the country a stable and sustainable energy future. “
At the same time, we need to look into energy efficiency and efficiency, which means the green economy and green infrastructure in the same sector.”
Bozdin said that the government would be looking at the need for new energy technology to provide the country a stable and sustainable energy future.
“For example, if you take wind power, we cannot produce it ourselves.
And so, we’ll need new technologies.
The green economy is the only one which can provide us with these new technologies,” he said.
Bozağ said that there was a need for an energy system that would ensure the safety of all of its people.
“That’s why we need green technology for this kind of energy,” he added.
“But we also need to think about the environment and the health of our people.”
Bozaç also added that the Turkish energy sector will need to be more transparent in the long run.
“This is a new energy industry and we are going to need a very open energy market,” he told Newsweek, adding that the goal of the new green energy technology would be to be a part of the market.
“When you’re talking about energy technology, it’s not always easy to tell the truth about it.
This is why it’s important that we have a proper environment,” Bozaş said.