Today, Thursday, gold prices in Turkey witnessed a further rise for all carats, in parallel with the depreciation of the Turkish lira against the dollar and other currencies.
We review for you the gold gram prices in Turkey with today, Thursday 14/10/2021.
The price of a gram of 24 karat gold in Turkey reached 530
The price of a gram of 22 carat in Turkey amounted to 491 Turkish liras.
The price of a gram of 21 karat gold in Turkey reached 465 liras.
The price of a gram of 18 karat gold in Turkey was 401 Turkish lira.
The price of a gram of 14 karat gold in Turkey reached 312 Turkish liras.
The price of a gram of 12 carat gold recorded 266 pounds.
The dollar hardens against the Turkish lira and further deteriorates its value today, Thursday 14/10/2021
Today, Thursday, the Turkish lira recorded its largest decline ever, in connection with the economic sanctions imposed by the United States on Turkey.
This comes after a decline witnessed during the past months, and the decline came due to the high rate of economic inflation in Turkey, which led to a decrease in the proportion of foreign currencies in the country.
Here is the most common question:
100 dollars how many turkish lira is it worth today.
100 US dollars equals 918 Turkish liras, today, Thursday.
We will review the exchange rate of the Turkish lira against the dollar and the rest of the currencies today, Thursday, and it was as follows.
Turkish lira against the dollar and the euro
The Turkish lira against the dollar recorded 9.18 for selling and 9.17 for buying, and against the euro it recorded 10.66 for selling and 10.65 for buying.
Turkish lira against the British pound
With regard to the pound sterling against the lira, each pound recorded 12.59 for sale and 12.58 for purchase.
The Turkish lira against the Saudi riyal and the Qatari riyal
The Turkish lira against the Saudi riyal recorded 2.44 for sale and 2.43 for the purchase of a Turkish lira, and against the Qatari riyal, 2.52 for sale and 2.51 for purchase.
Turkish lira against UAE dirham
The Turkish lira against the UAE dirham is 2.50 for selling and 2.49 for buying.
Turkish lira against the Syrian lira
And recorded against the Syrian pound 370 for purchase and 382 for sale.
The Turkish government, led by Erdogan, has taken urgent economic measures, which would stand in front of the collapse of the Turkish lira against currencies.
If you work in these professions in Istanbul, leave them before you are deported
Turkish police have detained hundreds of unofficial recycling workers in Istanbul and many face deportation after recent police raids that critics say are targeting migrants in particular.
Recyclable waste collectors are a common sight on the streets of cities and towns in Turkey, as they manually pull large carts and sifter through garbage bins for plastic, paper and cardboard.
In a country where municipal recycling rates are among the lowest in Europe, many see their work as an important part of helping Turkey achieve its environmental goals.
Last Thursday, raids on 36 sites in Sancaktepe district on the Asian side of Istanbul witnessed riots, and special operations police were deployed along with municipality employees.
Waste sorting sites were demolished and collection vans confiscated, while media reports said “many” foreigners were detained and sent to a nearby “collection center” for migrants, suspected of having entered Turkey illegally.
Previous police operations in other parts of the city saw around 200 people arrested in Atasehir on Wednesday, and 78 face deportation. 33 foreigners were handed over to immigration authorities for deportation after a raid in Umraniye, according to a statement issued by the Istanbul governor’s office.
It is believed that many of the detainees are Afghans. An estimated 300,000 Afghans live in Turkey, making up the second largest migrant group after 3.7 million Syrians.
“This is a sector of informal employment, and those Afghans, Syrians and Pakistanis working in it are the lowest,” said Dogus Simsek, an assistant professor at Kingston University in London whose research focuses on migrant and refugee issues.
He added, according to Al-Monitor, “They are doing this at the risk of being repeatedly detained by the Turkish police and with the threat of deportation.”
The raids follow an announcement in August by the Istanbul Governor’s Office, Ali Yerlikaya, that unauthorized and unlicensed waste collection has led to unregistered employment as well as “environmental and public health problems”.
Mahmud Aytar, a waste worker in Istanbul, highlighted the public service provided by recyclers and called for dialogue rather than “punishments” that harm the poorest members of society, he said.
“We do this job, and it’s the only job we can find to live in dignity without stealing or beating, or without begging anyone,” he added.
The raids, involving migrants working in Istanbul’s recycling industry, preceded the governor’s announcement. In the beginning of August, about 200 Afghans, Pakistanis and Bangladeshis were arrested in Bahcelievler, according to reports.
Unorganized recyclers, including many young children, work long hours transporting large bags on wheeled metal frames.
They can earn up to 100 Turkish lira a day, or as little as $12, depending on the weight of the waste they collect. They receive no health or social benefits and, like other casual workers, have been particularly hard hit by the coronavirus restrictions over the past 18 months. They also struggled as the economy faltered and inflation soared to nearly 20 percent.
The materials they collect are sold to private recycling companies or directly to factories, and street collectors make little profit.
Ayse Soroko, an opposition lawmaker in the Turkish parliament, asked parliamentary questions last week about whether the workers were being targeted to clear the way for a private company to take over the collection.
Anti-immigrant sentiment peaked over the summer amid reports of large groups of Afghans crossing Turkey’s eastern border with Iran. Rioting in the Altindag district of Ankara in August saw mobs attack Syrian homes and shops.