Turquie: Après le putsch raté, les réponses à six questions-clés

Quelle est la situation, deux jours après la tentative de coup d’état ? Réponses en six points.

Analyse Alexandre Billette Correspondant à Istanbul.
Turkish anti riot police officers detain a Turkish soldier who allegedly took part in a military coup as they are leaving in a bus the courthouse at Bakirkoy district in Istanbul on July 16, 2016. President Recep Tayyip Erdogan battled to regain control over Turkey on July 16, 2016 after a coup that claimed more than 250 lives, bid by discontented soldiers, as signs grew that the most serious challenge to his 13 years of dominant rule was faltering. / AFP PHOTO / OZAN KOSE
Turkish anti riot police officers detain a Turkish soldier who allegedly took part in a military coup as they are leaving in a bus the courthouse at Bakirkoy district in Istanbul on July 16, 2016. President Recep Tayyip Erdogan battled to regain control over Turkey on July 16, 2016 after a coup that claimed more than 250 lives, bid by discontented soldiers, as signs grew that the most serious challenge to his 13 years of dominant rule was faltering. / AFP PHOTO / OZAN KOSE ©AFP
La situation est de retour à la normale, ont assuré les dirigeants turcs dimanche, alors qu’une vague d’arrestations sans précédent vise les sympathisants, réels ou supposés, du putsch raté. Selon le ministre de la Justice qui s’est exprimé dimanche, 6 000 personnes ont été placées en garde à vue et "le nettoyage se poursuit", a indiqué Bekir Bozdag en précisant que le nombre de personnes arrêtées allait croître au courant des prochains jours. Tout au long du week-end, les arrestations...

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