The government has arrested at least 160,000 people, dismissed 152,000 civil servants and purged the judiciary since the coup attempt.
Market-friendly ministers, who encouraged confidence in the Turkish state, are not included in Recep Tayyip Erdogan's new government.
Parliamentary supporters honored Erdogan with a minute-long standing ovation after he was sworn in.
The State Department asks that you "reconsider travel" to Turkey and explicitly warns "do not travel" to certain areas of the country.
Israeli officials said Erdogan is also donating funds to Islamic Organizations in Arab neighborhoods in East Jerusalem.
"It is unlikely that these children and young people were killed in a massacre or conflict," one of the researchers said.
"Any effort by the Government of the Republic of Turkey to further enhance their relationship with Russia will degrade the general security of the NATO alliance."
State media said Erdogan secured victory with 53 percent of the vote in the first round of voting.
Holding a political figure for making disparaging remarks, Selahattin Demirtaş says, is evidence of how Erdogan has replaced democracy with a repressive one-party state.
President Donald Trump called for Arab partners to contribute more to the fight against ISIS in Syria, but Saudi backing could further complicate the war.
Iran's Foreign Ministry said "No one can force Iran to do anything" and it would stay in Syria as long as it was welcome.
Turkey uses anonymous witnesses for high-profile political cases when the government doesn't have enough evidence for a guilty verdict, experts told Newsweek.
Tia Freeman's DIY childbirth story has wowed Twitter users.
A number of controversial organizations already have offices in Washington. Can fighters in Syria get one too?
"There has been nobody tougher on Russia than President Donald Trump," said President Donald Trump.
How wonderful it would be if the fresh-faced French president could make amends for the self-serving 25-year French Mandate rule in Syria.
Russian jets are soaring over the waters of the Mediterranean, and Syria has moved new air defenses near Assad's presidential palace.
With ISIS, Syria's universal enemy, largely defeated last year, international powers have begun to turn on each other in 2018.
The Syrian military has forced the insurgents of eastern Ghouta to either surrender or leave, but pro-Assad forces expected a fight with ISIS in the south.
Russia, Iran and Syria suspect that the U.S. is trying to split Syria and the region as a whole in order to take advantage of the unrest.