2014 Turkish presidential election

Presidential elections were held in Turkey on 10 August 2014 in order to elect the 12th President.[2] Incumbent Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdoğan was elected outright with an absolute majority of the vote in the first round, making a scheduled run-off for 24 August unnecessary.

2014 Turkish presidential election

← 2007 10 August 2014 2018 →
Turnout74.13% Decrease 7.32 pp
  Tayyip Erdoğan (cropped).JPG Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu (1) (cropped).jpg Selahattin Demirtaş 2015-12-18 (cropped).jpg
Candidate Recep Tayyip Erdoğan Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu Selahattin Demirtaş
Party AKP Cross-party* HDP
Popular vote 21,000,143 15,587,720 3,958,048
Percentage 51.79% 38.44% 9.76%

Turkish presidential election 2014.png
Maps showing the winners by province (top) and by district (bottom). Yellow denotes those won by Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, red denotes those won by Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu, purple denotes those won by Selahattin Demirtaş.

* Candidate was initially nominated by the Republican People's Party (CHP) after being endorsed by the Nationalist Movement Party (MHP), further receiving the support of 11 other opposition parties.[1]

President before election

Abdullah Gül

Elected President

Recep Tayyip Erdoğan

The election took place under reforms resulting from the 2007 constitutional referendum, which introduced a direct national vote, rather than election by members of the parliament. Over 55 million people were eligible to vote, both within Turkey and abroad.

Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, leader of the AKP, first elected Prime Minister in 2002, won with 51.79% of the vote. Former Organisation of Islamic Cooperation General Secretary Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu, who ran as the joint candidate of 13 opposition parties including the Republican People's Party (CHP) and Nationalist Movement Party (MHP), came second with 38.44%. The co-leader of the Peoples' Democratic Party (HDP) Selahattin Demirtaş, who received the backing of 8 left-wing parties, came third with 9.76%.[3]

Erdoğan took over as President from Abdullah Gül on 28 August, while Ahmet Davutoğlu, who was elected leader of the AKP, succeeded Erdoğan as Prime Minister on the same date. It has been speculated that Erdoğan will continue to pursue his political agenda as president while Davutoğlu takes a docile approach as Prime Minister, breaking away from the ceremonial and neutral functions of the Presidency and potentially pursuing constitutional changes to turn Turkey into a presidential or semi-presidential system.[4][5][6]

The election was criticised by both the political opposition and international observers for alleged media bias in favour of Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, corruption allegations, the inaccuracy of opinion polls and the misuse of official public resources during Erdoğan's campaign.[7][8][9][10] While praising the authorities for safeguarding the right to assembly as well as the peaceful electoral conduct, the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE) voiced concerns over the unequal distribution of campaign resources and media intimidation.[11][12] The historic 12-year low turnout of 74.13%, attributed to the fact that the election was held in summer while many citizens were on holiday, was seen by many politicians such as MHP leader Devlet Bahçeli as a significant factor in affecting the outcome.[13][14][15] The election loss for the opposition CHP resulted in its leader Kemal Kılıçdaroğlu taking the decision to hold a party convention with a leadership election in response to growing dissatisfaction against his electoral performance.[16][17]


The Law on Presidential Elections accepted and put into effect on 20 January 2012 decided that presidential elections will be held in 2014 instead of 2012; within 60 days before the end of the seven-year term of incumbent President of Turkey Abdullah Gül, who will be the last indirectly elected President of Turkey. As Gül took office on 28 August 2007, the first possible day could be 29 June, but a date between 10 and 17 August is considered more reasonable.[18]

It was decided in the same law that former presidents Kenan Evren, Süleyman Demirel, Ahmet Necdet Sezer and incumbent Abdullah Gül could not be nominated for a second term, but this was ruled unconstitutional by the Constitutional Court of Turkey, allowing them to run for a second term. Also, the Prime Minister of Turkey could be nominated for the presidency without having to resign from his post.

The presidential-election campaigns were declared to be held in an "American manner", where candidates could accept personal donations for their campaigns; however, one person could not donate more than 8,259 TL (approximately US$4,500) to a campaign.[19]

Official candidatesEdit

Three candidates were nominated to participate in the election. A more detailed list of parties that endorsed them can be found in the "List of parties by presidential candidates" section.

Parliamentary nomination processEdit

To run for election, a candidate needs to be nominated by at least 20 Members of Parliament in the Grand National Assembly, which constitutes to 3.73% of all sitting members. The parties represented in parliament are the AKP, CHP, MHP, HDP, DBP and 14 independents, meaning that smaller parties such as the Felicity Party (SP) and the Great Union Party (BBP) could not nominate their own candidates due to the lack of parliamentary representation. Three candidates obtained sufficient endorsements from parliament in order to register with the Supreme Electoral Council.[21]

Distribution of seats by party in the Grand National Assembly

The Electoral Council forbids any potential candidate from nominating themselves, since this would give unfair advantage to prospective candidates who were sitting Members of Parliament. The AKP began collecting signatures for an unnamed candidate from all 311 eligible MPs out of their 312-seat total, with Recep Tayyip Erdoğan being the only MP to not sign.[23] Due to the debate on whether the CHP's candidate Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu adhered to secular and Kemalist principles, 21 CHP MPs boycotted the nomination process. Six CHP MPs protested their leader's choice of candidate by attempting to nominate Emine Ülker Tarhan instead, though she herself stated that she would not stand as a candidate. Out of the 14 independent MPs, three supported İhsanoğlu while two supported Demirtaş, with the remaining 9 boycotting the process altogether. Only 536 seats out of the 550 are occupied, with many vacant MPs having resigned or serving prison sentences due to their roles in the PKK, or the Sledgehammer and Ergenekon coup trials.

Candidate Endorsing partiesa Nomination date Potential signaturesb Actual signatures % of potential % of all MPs Result
Recep Tayyip Erdoğan AKP 1 July 2014 312 311 99.68 58.02   Nominated[20]
Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu CHP, MHP + 3 independents 30 June 2014 182 163 89.56 30.41   Nominated[24]
Selahattin Demirtaş HDP, DBPc + 2 independents 3 July 2014 28 30 100.00 5.60   Nominated[22]
Emine Ülker Tarhand CHP 1 July 2014 130 6 4.62 1.12   Eliminated[25]
Masum Türker DSP 2 May 2014 0 0 0.00 0.00   Eliminated[26]
536f 510 - 92.73 3 candidates
A map showing the distribution of MPs in the 81 provinces in terms of which candidate they support
  denotes provinces in which most MPs support Erdoğan
  denotes provinces in which most MPs support İhsanoğlu
  denotes provinces in which most MPs support Demirtaş
  an equal number of MPs supporting Erdoğan and İhsanoğlu
  an equal number of MPs supporting Erdoğan and Demirtaş
  an equal number of MPs supporting Demirtaş and İhsanoğlu

a Lists parties with parliamentary representation only
b Number of MPs from the parties that support these candidates, discounting independents
c Was named the Peace and Democracy Party (BDP), changed its name after the election
d Emine Ülker Tarhan publicly stated that she did not want to stand as a candidate, but received nominations from CHP MPs opposed to İhsanoğlu[27]

21 Members of Parliament from the CHP, including former leader Deniz Baykal as well as potential presidential candidate Emine Ülker Tarhan, boycotted the nomination process.

Candidate selectionEdit

Justice and Development Party (AKP)Edit

Turkish and international media speculated that Recep Tayyip Erdoğan would almost certainly be the AKP's candidate for the Presidency.[28] This was proven correct on 1 July when Erdoğan's candidacy was announced.[29] Abdullah Gül, the outgoing President of Turkey elected in 2007 caused media speculation regarding a potential candidacy in January 2014.[30] He announced that he would not stand on 29 June 2014.[31] A full list of possible AKP candidates which at one point showed intentions of running for election is as follows.

Republican People's Party (CHP)Edit

The two main opposition parties, the Republican People's Party (CHP) and the Nationalist Movement Party (MHP) had both expressed interest in fielding a joint candidate after the March 2014 local elections.[34] In an unofficial vote of CHP MPs, Eskişehir mayor Yılmaz Büyükerşen was seen as a potential forerunner.[35] A list of potential candidates which had expressed interest in running, or had been recommended as a candidate of the CHP or its parliamentary sister party DSP (Democratic Left Party) is as follows.

Nationalist Movement Party (MHP)Edit

Prior to joint attempts by the CHP and MHP to nominate a single candidate, the following list contains Nationalist Movement Party politicians who were speculated to be potential MHP presidential candidates, as well as the final agreed candidate Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu.

Peoples' Democratic Party (HDP)Edit

The Peoples' Democratic Party (HDP) nominated co-leader Selahattin Demirtaş as their presidential candidate on 30 June 2014.[79] Figen Yüksekdağ, the HDP's other co-leader, was also seen as a potential candidate especially since the party was a strong supporter of women's and minority rights.[80]


List of parties by presidential candidatesEdit


The Supreme Electoral Council of Turkey declared that the campaigning for the first round of the election would take place between 11 July and 9 August. For the run-off planned for 24 August, campaigning would have taken place between 11 and 23 August.[103] The campaigns of all three candidates centred mainly on the 2014 Israel–Gaza conflict, the peace process with PKK rebels, the Gezi Park protests and 17 December 2013 government corruption scandal.

Erdoğan campaignEdit

Incumbent Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdoğan formally announced his candidacy for the Presidency on 1 July 2014 in a speech that lasted just over an hour.[29][104] Speculation that he would be the AKP's candidate was widespread long before the announcement.[28][105] On the same day, the Erdoğan logo was unveiled, and received criticism for bearing resemblance to the Obama 2008 presidential election campaign logo, as well as the Holiday Place logo.[106] A tweet from the finance minister, Mehmet Şimşek, which claimed that the logo has Arabic calligraphy of the Prophet Muhammad's name also sparked debate over the use of religion in the political campaign.[107] Erdoğan's campaign slogan is "Milli İrade, Milli Güç, Hedef 2023" (National Will, National Strength, Target 2023). On 11 July, Erdoğan unveiled a new campaign song and slogan, "Yeni Türkiye Yolunda Demokrasi, Refah, İtibar" (Democracy, Prosperity and Prestige on the Road to a New Turkey).[108]

Erdoğan's campaign has been dominated by electoral rallies, beginning in Samsun on 5 July and then moving to Erzurum, mimicking Mustafa Kemal Atatürk's route which he took at the start of the Turkish War of Independence.[109] His rally speeches mainly centred on his achievements as Prime Minister and also contained frequent attacks on both the opposition as well as Fethullah Gülen, the leader of the Hizmet Movement living in Pennsylvania. During his Hatay rally on 21 July, he accused Gülen of not speaking out on behalf of the Palestinians in Gaza and accused Israel of "following in the footsteps of Hitler".[110][111] During his Kahramanmaraş rally on 1 August, he claimed that the opposition CHP was supporting Israel during the Gaza crisis.[112]

During his electoral rally in Van, Erdoğan attacked his rival Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu for allegedly mistaking the Independence March, the Turkish National Anthem, for a poem composed for the fallen soldiers at Çanakkale during the Gallipoli Campaign. In his Kahramanmaraş rally on 1 August, he showed the crowd a video of İhsanoğlu misreading the Independence March.[113]

In addition to his electoral rallies, AKP activists have also launched a door-to-door operation in order to gather support by delivering food, clothing and other items to families. According to the OSCE, the Erdoğan campaign has also organised iftar tents during the month of Ramadan and has distributed toys and women's scarves at electoral rallies.[114] On 15 July 2014, the government began a huge distribution of free coal to families in İzmir.[115]

On 9 August, Erdoğan announced that he had received 1,350,796 donations, totaling 55,260,798 (approximately US$25,560,037).[116] The scale of the donations and their magnitude in comparison with the other two candidates' funds resulted in several allegations of fraud being made by the political opposition.

İhsanoğlu campaignEdit

Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu was announced as the joint candidate of the Republican People's Party (CHP) and the Nationalist Movement Party (MHP) on 16 June 2014.[117][dead link][118] The decision drew criticism from many CHP supporters due to his former role as Secretary General of the Organisation of Islamic Cooperation, which some members of the CHP saw as an organisation which lacked secular and Kemalist credentials.[119] An opinion poll on show of 23 Juneed that only 32% of CHP supporters were happy with their party's choice of candidate, compared to 75% of MHP supporters. Meanwhile, 68% of CHP supporters were dissatisfied with the decision, compared to only 25% of MHP supporters.[120] In response to the controversy over his secular credentials, İhsanoğlu stated on 26 June that he thought of Mustafa Kemal Atatürk as a "national hero" and that he had defended secularism in many of his books.[121] On 4 July, he stated that he is "not an enemy of Atatürk," and that "incorporating religion into politics will lead to trouble."[122] Former CHP leader Deniz Baykal, who was seen as a potential CHP nominee, criticised İhsanoğlu's candidacy, stating that the CHP and MHP should have held a vote amongst their members to choose a candidate.[123][124]

"Ekmek İçin Ekmeleddin" logo

Controversy arose over the allegations that İhsanoğlu had been a potential AKP candidate in the 2007 presidential election if Abdullah Gül was unable to win parliamentary approval. However, Gül was elected president with the help of the Nationalist Movement Party.[125][126] İhsanoğlu himself stated that he had been on friendly terms with Erdoğan. He visited the serving President Abdullah Gül on 3 July.[127]

On 7 July, İhsanoğlu stated that he would not base his campaign on election rallies, stating, "how right is it to force people outside under the heat in this holy month of Ramadan? When are we going to hold the rallies, before sahur or after iftar? We are visiting our provinces and districts, meeting local leaders and visiting our people." He also expressed his wish to hold a live televised debate with Erdoğan.[128][129][130] Following the conclusion of Ramadan, İhsanoğlu held his first election rally in Hatay on 2 August, reiterating his support for state secularism.[131][132] İhsanoğlu's campaign slogan is "Ekmek için Ekmeleddin" (Ekmeleddin for bread), other slogans which will be used for the campaign include "Ekmeleddin to cultivate love, to cultivate prosperity and for bread." "Ekmek" means "to cultivate" at the same time.[133]

Following Erdoğan's accusation that İhsanoğlu did not know the Independence March, İhsanoğlu responded by saying that since the author of the March, Mehmet Akif Ersoy was the best friend of his father, he had already learnt the anthem as a baby.[134] In a statement, he claimed that the video that Erdoğan showed during his Kahramanmaraş rally was "doctored," and that he had "translated this unrivalled piece into Arabic, how is it possible that I wouldn't know it?"[135] On 2 August, the pro-opposition newspaper Sözcü published footage of Recep Tayyip Erdoğan himself misreading the Independence March.[136]

On 16 July, İhsanoğlu visited the Palestinian embassy in Ankara, denying reports that he had said on 4 July that Turkey should remain "neutral" in the Israeli-Palestinian issue.[137][138] In a statement, he said that "I have never advocated Turkish neutrality. You cannot be neutral between the cruel and the oppressed."[139] On 19 July, he stated that Palestine should take their case to the International Criminal Court.[140]

In his vision, İhsanoğlu vowed to protect democracy, the rule of law, the separation of powers, the principles of Atatürk and national unity. He also advocated waiving the debts of Turkey's poorest citizens. He further stressed the need for greater involvement of non-governmental organisations as well as local authorities in the decision making process in order to strengthen democracy. In addition, he stresses the importance of environmental protection, greater rights to women and educational assistance to the nation's poorest children in order to turn Turkey into a "nation of knowledge" such as South Korea. İhsanoğlu states that because he is not the candidate of a single party, he would be able to solve national tensions between the opposition and government as well as bring about peace and stability to both Turkey and to the world through foreign policy.[141]

On 9 August, İhsanoğlu announced that he had received a total of ₺8.5 million (approximately US$3.93 million) in donations to his campaign.[142]

Demirtaş campaignEdit

Selahattin Demirtaş was announced as a candidate for the Presidency on 30 June.[79] In a campaign dominated by the peace process with Kurdish rebels, he claimed on 5 August in Van that the government of Recep Tayyip Erdoğan had not done enough to bring forward promised legislation, and that the process would collapse immediately if the AKP did not do more to bring lasting peace in the southeast.[143] He is the co-leader of the Peoples' Democratic Party (HDP), serving alongside Figen Yüksekdağ.

Selahattin Demirtaş's election campaign logo

On 15 July, Demirtaş outlined his road-map for his presidency should he win the election. In a speech lasting just under an hour, he proposed that the Presidency of Religious Affairs (Diyanet) should be disbanded, that compulsory religion lessons in schools should be removed and that Cemevis (the Alevi houses of worship) should receive national recognition.[144] He also proposed the introduction of "People's Parliaments" (Cumhur meclisleri), which would also incorporate Youth Parliaments to increase representation of young citizens.[145] Pushing for a new constitution, Demirtaş outlined the need to end the non-representation of different cultures, languages, races and beliefs without delay to ensure national stability.[146] Also in his speech, he praised the Gezi Park protests and displayed photos of himself during the events. He continued to direct applause to the mother of the murdered teenager Berkin Elvan, who died 269 days after being hit by a tear gas canister during the protests and falling into a coma.[147] On the issue of the lack of Turkish flags within the hall in which he was delivering his speech, Demirtaş stated that the Turkish flag represented all citizens of Turkey.[148] His slogan is "Bir Cumhurbaşkanı Düşün" (Imagine a President...), which is followed by several different phrases, such as "Bir Cumhurbaşkanı Düşünün Ayrımcılık yapmıyor. Birleştiriyor, barıştırıyor." (Imagine a President who doesn't Discriminate, who Unites and makes Peace) or "Bir Cumhurbaşkanı Düşünün Herkese Demokrat" (Imagine a President who is Democratic to Everybody).[144]

On 18 July, Demirtaş visited Paris, France, and laid flowers at the scene where three Kurdish activists were shot dead on 9 January 2013.[149]

On 9 August, Demirtaş announced that he had received approximately ₺1,213,000 (US$561,055) in donations.[150]


Constitutional issuesEdit

Ballot paper and envelope which includes the names and photos of candidates for Presidential Election.

Upon the announcement of Recep Tayyip Erdoğan's candidacy, the CHP, LDP and MHP contested his refusal to resign as Prime Minister during the campaign. The case was taken to the Supreme Electoral Council by both the MHP and Mahmut Tanal, a CHP MP from İstanbul on 9 July.[151] In a press statement, Tanal also attributed the case to the alleged incompatibility of Erdoğan's ideologies and the history of his premiership to the office of the Presidency and referred to the 2008 judicial verdict which curbed the AKP's state funding due to the "violations of democratic and secular principles."[152][153] The Constitutional Court affirmed Erdoğan's eligibility to remain as Prime Minister while standing as a presidential candidate on 24 July.[154]

Misuse of public fundsEdit

In a report released by the Office for Democratic Institutions and Human Rights (ODIHR) and the Organization for Security and Co-operation in Europe (OSCE) on 31 July, Erdoğan was criticised for the alleged use of public funds to finance his campaign. In addition to the distribution of free coal in İzmir,[155] the OSCE also noted that the campaign had begun an excessive distribution of food, clothing, toys, cups, mouse mats and scarves both at election rallies and during door-to-door canvassing.[156] Both the rival candidates and the OSCE have called for greater transparency regarding the financing of Erdoğan's campaign, and the latter has decided to send a delegation to monitor the elections on 10 August.[114][157]

Further accusation over the use of public resources in Erdoğan's campaign have been fueled by opposition journalists, who have accused Erdoğan of using a fake license plates to disguise his use of an official car during his campaign.[158] Journalists have also drawn attention to the alleged use of official helicopters and planes by the Prime Minister to fly between election rally destinations, despite the requirement by law which restricts the use of such transport for official duties only.[159] Following the accusations, a CHP MP from İstanbul, Umut Oran, brought claims of the misuse of public resources before the Supreme Electoral Council and requested an audit into donations to Erdoğan's campaign.[160] In response to the claims that Erdoğan used fake license plates, the Turkish Prime Ministry issued a statement on 1 August stating that all four cars used by Erdoğan during the campaign had been rented, and that one license plate (06 BV 8534) which had been accused of being fake had been accidentally misprinted and was in fact 06 BV 8543.[161]

On 6 August, it emerged that the Ministry of National Education (MEB) had printed an exam revision guide which included Recep Tayyip Erdoğan in the list of Turkish presidents four days before the election took place. The leader of the guide's distributor, Ahmet Gündoğdu, stated that "this is a known outcome. Even if he doesn't win on the first round, Recep Tayyip Erdoğan will definitely win on the second. If he doesn't, we'll only have misprinted the questions – but he will."[162] On the same day, the MEB issued a formal statement which denied the claims that they had assumed the election result before it had taken place, stating that the book in question was in fact a book about Atatürk's principles and history, and that no changes had been made to it since 2008.[163]

Media biasEdit

On 1 August, several online newspapers reported that the Anatolian Agency had used what seemed to be pre-determined election results while doing a practice run for their election night coverage. Leaked images of teleprompter text allegedly showed the Anatolian Agency using pre-determined election turnouts and results which placed Recep Tayyip Erdoğan firmly in first place in six provinces, with 73% in Bartın, 82% in Rize, 80% in Gümüşhane, 70% in Kahramanmaraş, 75% in Konya and 80% in Isparta. However, the authenticity of the leaked images have not been verified and newspapers which reported the news did not name a source.[164][165][166][167][168]

The British Newspaper The Times claimed that between 2 and 4 July, the state-owned media channel TRT gave 204 minutes of coverage to Erdoğan's campaign and less than a total of 3 minutes to both his rivals.[169]

The OSCE drew attention to the fact that Erdoğan used the opening of the Ankara-Istanbul high-speed railway on 25 July to promote his candidacy, and has criticised the "limited public visibility of the other candidates" in contrast to Erdoğan's huge and widely broadcast electoral rallies.[170]

Erdoğan was internationally criticised when he called Amberin Zaman from The Economist a 'shameless militant' and told her to 'know her place' on 8 August.[171][172]

Overprinting of ballot papersEdit

The Supreme Electoral Council of Turkey (YSK) repeated its highly controversial decision which it initially took in the local elections to print a substantial amount of ballot papers more than necessary, totalling 75,708,180.[173] It was reported that the YSK had printed 18 million more ballot papers more than the total number of registered voters.[174] The YSK responded to questions regarding its decision by stating that it was required by law to print extra ballot papers.[175] The YSK president Sadi Güven also stated that the uncertainty of how many people would vote at customs gates was also a factor behind the decision to send a disproportionately large number of ballot papers to national borders.[176] However, the OSCE stated that there was no legal basis for printing such a large amount of ballot papers.[177]

Presidential candidate Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu raised concern over the high number of spare ballot papers, stating that "of course some might go to waste in rain, mud or a flood, but what does printing 18 million mean? How, for whom, are these ballot papers going to be used, and how will it be ensured that they will not fall into the wrong hands?" In retaliation, Deputy Prime Minister Emrullah İşler claimed that the opposition was trying to cover up its poor standing in the opinion polls.[177]


The substantially larger amount of donations received by Erdoğan resulted in the political opposition requesting an audit into all donations made to his campaign.[160] On 6 August, a CHP Member of Parliament from Konya, Atilla Kart, claimed that the Konya Industrial Board had begun a fundraising campaign for Erdoğan, placing the nature of donations, their source and their transparency under scrutiny.[178]

Campaigning irregularitiesEdit

Controversy surrounded the role and use of the Turkish flag by the candidates for their election campaigns. The Supreme Electoral Council had controversially regulated its use previously for the local elections.[179] In İhsanoğlu's earlier election adverts, subtitles notified viewers that they had been banned from including the Turkish flag in the advert by the Electoral Council.

The use of religion in the campaigns also fuelled controversy. Erdoğan's campaign logo, which had already generated controversy due to its resemblance of Barack Obama's 2008 presidential campaign logo, had been claimed to have Arabic calligraphy of the Prophet Muhammad's name by the finance minister Mehmet Şimşek.[107] On 5 August, the Supreme Electoral Council banned an Erdoğan campaign advertisement on the grounds that it "abused religious feelings by depicting the Azan, a prayer mat and a woman performing Namaz."[180]

On 7 August, it was reported that security forces prevented citizens attending Erdoğan's Gaziantep[181] rally from leaving early. One person was detained at the scene.[182]

Voter data irregularitiesEdit

On 8 August, a voter from Didim, Aydın claimed that four unknown voters were recorded to have been living in his household according to the Supreme Electoral Council.[183] The lack of up-to-date voter data, which listed dead persons as voters as well as addresses that did not exist had previously resulted in huge controversy in the 2014 local elections.

Election dayEdit

Presidential candidate Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu expressed his concern about voters taking pictures of ballot papers on polling day.[184] Despite this, the OSCE and other international observers praised the peaceful voting and counting process.[185]

Google DoodleEdit

On the day of the election, Google changed their logo on the Turkish version of the search engine to represent the election. The second 'g' in 'Google' was changed to a ballot box with a Turkish flag, with a ballot being cast. The doodle generated controversy since the ballot was shown to have three options with the final option ticked. The format of the doodle had been used before to represent the 2014 European Parliament election, but generated criticism since the presidential election actually had three candidates. Since Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu was the third candidate on the actual ballot paper, the doodle was seen by some as an endorsement of İhsanoğlu. However, Republican People's Party (CHP) politicians also criticised the doodle since it could also be interpreted as an endorsement for Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, in that the doodle's ballot paper turned landscape (similar to the actual ballot paper) actually shows a vote for Erdoğan in the first row.[186]

Following a complaint by the CHP to the Supreme Electoral Council, the council decided that the logo should be removed for depicting a vote for a certain candidate.[187]

Opinion pollsEdit

Opinion polls in Turkey are highly controversial since several of them have links with political establishments, thus making them heavily subject to bias in some cases. SONAR and Gezici are known to be close with the opposition CHP, while POLLMARK and ANAR are associated with the AKP.[188] A&G is a polling company from social democratic origins, however its ownership is heavily critical of the CHP and MHP.[189]

Despite their political affiliations both in favour and against Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, all opinion polls conducted throughout the campaigning process put Erdoğan in the lead by wide margins. This even included a poll by the CHP itself, which also put Erdoğan marginally ahead of Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu.[190] Opinion polls have also been criticised for inaccurate predictions.[191][192][193][194][195] After the election, the polling company KONDA publicly apologised for vast inaccuracies in its polls when compared with the actual results.[196]

Opinion polling for the election, ranging from 23 June to results on 10 August
Date Company  
23 June 2014 ORC[197] 54.0 39.4 6.6 14.6
24 June 2014 SONAR[198] 52.6 40.3 7.1 12.3
26 June 2014 MAK[199] 56.1 34.2 9.5 21.9
30 June 2014 MetroPOLL[200] 42.2 32.9 6.7 9.3
2 July 2014 Gezici[201] 47.2 45.5 7.3 1.7
7 July 2014 DESAV[202] 58.4 33.5 8.1 24.9
7 July 2014 Pollmark[203] 51.0 38.0 7.0 13.0
9 July 2014 Konsensus[204] 58.2 30.3 11.5 27.9
9 July 2014 GENAR[205] 55.2 35.8 9.0 19.4
12 July 2014 ORC[206] 54.6 37.0 8.4 17.6
14 July 2014 CHP[207] 39.8 38.1 N/A 1.7
17 July 2014 Andy-Ar[208] 55.5 34.9 9.6 20.6
20 July 2014 Optimar[209] 53.8 38.4 7.8 15.4
21 July 2014 Gezici[210] 53.4 38.4 8.2 15.0
22 July 2014 TÜSİAR[211] 54.9 38.2 6.9 16.7
27 July 2014 ORC[212] 54.3 38.0 7.7 16.3
27 July 2014 Ajans Press[213] 57.82 33.82 9.04 24.00
29 July 2014 Konda[212] 55.0 38.0 7.5 17.0
30 July 2014 SONAR[214] 53.3 38.4 8.3 14.9
1 August 2014 Paradigma[215] 46.9 37.7 10.3 9.2
3 August 2014 Konda[216] 57.0 34.0 11.6 23.0
6 August 2014 A&G[217] 55.1 33.3 9.0 21.8
8 August 2014 Andy-Ar[218] 53.0 37.9 9.1 15.1
Average 53.11 36.71 8.35 16.40
10 August 2014 Election results 51.79 38.44 9.76 13.35


Voting processEdit

An example of a ballot box and voting area during the election

The number of ballot boxes for the election was 166,657. This meant that there was one ballot box per 334 voters. Istanbul had the highest number of ballot boxes in terms of province, totalling 25,921. Bayburt had the smallest number, with just 274. Boxes were made out of clear plastic and ballots were placed in envelopes before being cast. Voting began at 06:00 GMT and ended at 15:00 GMT (or 08:00-17:00 local time). In order to vote, citizens needed to present their identity cards or any officially stamped or signed document that contained their identity card number. Priority was given to disabled, elderly, ill and pregnant voters. The consumption of alcohol was banned throughout the election and the media was not allowed to broadcast any news regarding the election until 18:00 local time. Until 21:00 local time, media outlets could only publish official stories verified by the Supreme Electoral Council.[219][220] Polling stations were usually schools, with classrooms usually containing one ballot box each. Two media agencies were reporting the results, namely the government owned Anatolia Agency and the privately run Cihan News Agency. These two agencies usually disagreed with each other's figures throughout counting. Due to potential influences by Kurdish separatists in Diyarbakır, the Turkish Armed Forces transported ballot papers for counting via army helicopter. Both Recep Tayyip Erdoğan and Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu voted in Istanbul, while Selahattin Demirtaş voted in Diyarbakır.[221]

There was heavy media speculation in regards to who Abdullah Gül, the outgoing president, voted for.[222] Despite being a former AKP politician, an apparent rift between him and Erdoğan placed his voting intentions in doubt. Rumours had surfaced during the campaign that Gül had initially recommended Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu to MHP leader Devlet Bahçeli, who in turn recommended him to CHP leader Kemal Kılıçdaroğlu. These turned out to be false when Kemal Derviş revealed that İhsanoğlu was his recommendation Kılıçdaroğlu. Gül voted in Çankaya, Ankara.[223]

Former president Ahmet Necdet Sezer refused to vote, citing the lack of a secular candidate as his reason.[224] This caused concern amongst İhsanoğlu's campaign team, since Sezer is seen as a figurehead for staunchly secular voters whom they were attempting to appeal to.[225]

Overseas votingEdit

Voting overseas began on 31 July and ended on 3 August. 2,783,660 overseas citizens were eligible to vote in 54 countries, and voting took place in 103 consulates.[226] Voting at borders and customs started on 26 July and continued until 10 August.[227] On 4 August, Deputy Prime Minister Emrullah İşler announced that 232,000 overseas voters cast their votes, with a turnout of 8.5%, while votes cast at borders and customs had reached 152,000.[228] With the low turnout being attributed to the requirement to book an appointment to vote, it had previously emerged on 30 July that only 248,285 voters booked an appointment.[229][230] It was seen as a setback for Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, who had been predicted half of the overseas vote.[231] On 5 August, the owner of A&G research company Adil Gür stated that the overseas vote would not affect Erdoğan's chances of success.[232]



The distribution of the votes for the three candidates is as follows:


Overall resultsEdit

Candidate Nationwide votes % (of valid votes) Overseas votes % Customs votes % Total votes %
Recep Tayyip Erdoğan 20,670,826 51.65 143,873 62.30 185,444 62.73 21,000,143 51.79
Ekmeleddin Mehmet İhsanoğlu 15,434,167 38.57 64,483 27.92 89,070 30.13 15,587,720 38.44
Selahattin Demirtaş 3,914,359 9.78 22,582 9.78 21,107 7.14 3,958,048 9.76
Invalid/blank votes
734,140 - 1,857 - 1,719 - 737,716
40,019,352 100 230,938 100 297,340 100 41,283,627 100
Registered voters/turnout
52,894,115 77.05 2,798,726 8.32 - - 55,692,841 74.13
Source: YSK nationwide results Archived 22 December 2014 at the Wayback Machine, YSK overseas results Archived 18 February 2015 at the Wayback Machine, YSK customs results Archived 18 February 2015 at the Wayback Machine, YSK overall results Archived 9 February 2015 at the Wayback Machine

Results by provinceEdit

Results obtained by Recep Tayyip Erdoğan by province.
Results obtained by Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu by province.
Results obtained by Selahattin Demirtaş by province.

Provinces are listed in order of license plate code.[233][234][235] Metropolitan provinces are listed in bold. Erdoğan's family originated from Rize, but he himself was born in İstanbul. İhsanoğlu's family originated from Yozgat, but he himself was born in Cairo. Demirtaş is of Zaza origin and was born in Palu, Elazığ. The voting intentions of the candidates' provinces of origin are considered electorally significant in Turkish politics, yet Rize, Yozgat and Elazığ were all won by Erdoğan.

Province Erdoğan İhsanoğlu Demirtaş
Adana 38.91% 50.43% 10.66%
Adıyaman 69.30% 15.44% 15.26%
Afyonkarahisar 64.25% 34.40% 1.36%
Ağrı 36.44% 2.27% 61.28%
Amasya 56.66% 42.17% 1.16%
Ankara 51.31% 45.22% 3.47%
Antalya 41.62% 53.08% 5.30%
Artvin 52.62% 44.94% 2.44%
Aydın 36.75% 56.28% 6.96%
Balıkesir 47.80% 49.36% 2.85%
Bilecik 50.90% 46.05% 3.04%
Bingöl 65.05% 4.40% 30.55%
Bitlis 52.06% 4.22% 43.72%
Bolu 66.13% 32.26% 1.61%
Burdur 54.00% 43.91% 2.09%
Bursa 54.88% 40.96% 4.16%
Çanakkale 41.90% 55.37% 2.73%
Çankırı 73.69% 25.30% 1.00%
Çorum 63.76% 34.71% 1.52%
Denizli 47.09% 49.63% 3.28%
Diyarbakır 33.48% 2.35% 64.17%
Edirne 32.18% 64.96% 2.86%
Elazığ 70.56% 18.55% 10.88%
Erzincan 58.74% 37.19% 4.07%
Erzurum 68.80% 18.13% 13.07%
Eskişehir 45.42% 51.95% 2.64%
Gaziantep 60.44% 29.00% 10.56%
Province Erdoğan İhsanoğlu Demirtaş
Giresun 66.64% 31.94% 1.41%
Gümüşhane 75.06% 23.81% 1.14%
Hakkâri 16.36% 2.05% 81.59%
Hatay 44.11% 52.29% 3.60%
Isparta 55.46% 42.86% 1.68%
Mersin 31.98% 54.56% 13.46%
İstanbul 49.83% 41.08% 9.09%
İzmir 33.38% 58.64% 7.98%
Kars 42.52% 24.59% 32.89%
Kastamonu 65.83% 32.77% 1.40%
Kayseri 66.13% 32.02% 1.85%
Kırklareli 29.77% 67.95% 2.28%
Kırşehir 52.82% 42.21% 4.97%
Kocaeli 58.54% 35.98% 5.49%
Konya 74.62% 22.33% 3.06%
Kütahya 69.31% 29.54% 1.15%
Malatya 70.27% 24.42% 5.31%
Manisa 46.13% 48.27% 5.60%
Kahramanmaraş 71.48% 24.22% 4.29%
Mardin 36.67% 2.33% 61.00%
Muğla 32.26% 63.31% 4.13%
Muş 35.57% 3.18% 61.24%
Nevşehir 64.42% 34.18% 1.40%
Niğde 58.92% 39.70% 1.38%
Ordu 66.98% 31.61% 1.41%
Rize 80.57% 18.27% 1.16%
Sakarya 69.08% 28.65% 2.27%
Province Erdoğan İhsanoğlu Demirtaş
Samsun 65.87% 32.79% 1.34%
Siirt 42.45% 3.47% 54.09%
Sinop 61.19% 36.99% 1.81%
Sivas 69.99% 28.79% 1.22%
Tekirdağ 38.22% 57.37% 4.41%
Tokat 62.29% 36.51% 1.20%
Trabzon 70.08% 28.74% 1.18%
Tunceli 14.36% 33.39% 52.25%
Şanlıurfa 68.60% 5.16% 26.24%
Uşak 50.55% 46.91% 2.54%
Van 42.60% 2.85% 54.55%
Yozgat 65.84% 33.22% 0.95%
Zonguldak 52.97% 45.04% 1.99%
Aksaray 74.00% 24.54% 1.46%
Bayburt 80.20% 19.05% 0.75%
Karaman 66.22% 32.13% 1.65%
Kırıkkale 63.96% 34.80% 1.24%
Batman 38.02% 1.98% 60.00%
Şırnak 14.79% 2.04% 83.17%
Bartın 57.71% 39.95% 2.35%
Ardahan 40.69% 36.23% 23.09%
Iğdır 26.89% 30.17% 42.94%
Yalova 50.20% 43.95% 5.85%
Karabük 64.57% 34.03% 1.39%
Kilis 64.98% 31.24% 3.79%
Osmaniye 48.57% 48.59% 2.84%
Düzce 73.57% 24.60% 1.83%

A summary of the numbers of provinces won by each candidate is shown below.

Candidate Provinces with pluralities (<50%) Provinces with majorities (>50%) Combined Proportion
Recep Tayyip Erdoğan 3 51 54 66.67%
Ekmeleddin Mehmet İhsanoğlu 4 12 16 19.75%
Selahattin Demirtaş 1 10 11 13.58%
8 73 81 100.00%

Overseas resultsEdit

Results obtained by Recep Tayyip Erdoğan by country
Results obtained by Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu by country
Results obtained by Selahattin Demirtaş by country

Results are listed in alphabetical order.[236] Although Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu won the most pluralities and majorities, the significantly larger Turkish electorate in countries that heavily voted for Erdoğan resulted in Erdoğan breaking many predictions by receiving nearly two thirds of the overseas vote. In Cairo, the city in which İhsanoğlu was born, 53.73% voted for İhsanoğlu with 44.03% voting for Erdoğan. Regardless, İhsanoğlu won in Egypt by just one vote, due to large support for Erdoğan in Alexandria.[237] Note that in the maps, Greenland is considered part of Denmark, despite the fact that no voting took place in Greenland.

Country Erdoğan İhsanoğlu Demirtaş
Albania 35.81% 61.49% 2.70%
Algeria 42.41% 37.59% 20.00%
Australia 56.35% 34.53% 9.12%
Austria 80.17% 14.93% 4.90%
Azerbaijan 39.06% 53.86% 7.08%
Bahrain 25.00% 71.88% 3.12%
Belgium 69.85% 21.07% 9.09%
Bosnia and Herzegovina 52.59% 46.67% 0.74%
Bulgaria 35.31% 58.42% 6.27%
Canada 33.35% 51.62% 15.02%
China 25.27% 68.86% 5.86%
Czech Republic 19.88% 73.49% 6.63%
Denmark 62.65% 27.01% 10.33%
Egypt 48.59% 49.15% 2.26%
Finland 28.89% 43.70% 27.41%
France 66.02% 15.27% 18.71%
Georgia 46.51% 48.37% 5.12%
Germany 68.63% 23.74% 7.63%
Country Erdoğan İhsanoğlu Demirtaş
Greece 43.95% 44.44% 11.60%
Hungary 52.57% 35.29% 12.13%
Iran 47.89% 49.30% 2.82%
Ireland 24.56% 64.91% 10.53%
Israel 31.87% 58.24% 9.89%
Italy 45.82% 45.22% 8.96%
Japan 46.01% 47.85% 6.13%
Jordan 78.90% 20.45% 0.65%
Kazakhstan 36.50% 56.70% 6.80%
Kosovo 56.65% 37.64% 5.70%
Kuwait 31.47% 66.81% 1.72%
Kyrgyzstan 56.65% 37.64% 5.70%
Lebanon 85.93% 14.07% 0.00%
Macedonia 45.08% 54.10% 0.82%
Netherlands 77.95% 18.09% 3.96%
New Zealand 15.91% 72.73% 11.36%
Northern Cyprus 54.85% 37.02% 8.12%
Norway 50.99% 33.44% 15.56%
Country Erdoğan İhsanoğlu Demirtaş
Oman 29.03% 69.35% 1.61%
Poland 32.17% 50.00% 17.83%
Qatar 24.51% 61.76% 13.73%
Romania 38.27% 42.65% 19.08%
Russia 28.74% 64.10% 7.16%
Saudi Arabia 80.55% 18.38% 1.07%
South Africa 33.33% 66.06% 0.61%
Spain 11.00% 76.98% 12.03%
Sudan 53.94% 44.24% 1.82%
Sweden 51.11% 32.64% 16.25%
Switzerland 39.62% 31.89% 28.49%
Tunisia 32.14% 61.90% 5.95%
Turkmenistan 39.57% 55.00% 5.43%
Ukraine 48.17% 44.04% 7.80%
United Arab Emirates 18.75% 75.47% 5.78%
United Kingdom 23.53% 49.72% 26.74%
United States of America 15.91% 77.88% 6.21%
Uzbekistan 65.57% 32.79% 1.64%

A summary of the numbers of countries won by each candidate is shown below.

Candidate Countries with pluralities (<50%) Countries with majorities (>50%) Combined Proportion
Recep Tayyip Erdoğan 4 19 23 42.59%
Ekmeleddin Mehmet İhsanoğlu 8 23 31 57.41%
Selahattin Demirtaş 0 0 0 0.00%
12 42 54 100.00%
  Countries won by Recep Tayyip Erdoğan
  Countries won by Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu


Recep Tayyip Erdoğan, by virtue of winning more than half of the vote, was formally inaugurated as the 12th President of Turkey and took over from Abdullah Gül in a handover ceremony on 28 August 2014.[238][239] The ceremony was boycotted by the opposition CHP.[240] Despite winning more than 50%, the results represented a fall of 400,000 voters for Erdoğan since the 2011 general election. A day before the presidential handover, the AKP held its first extraordinary congress in order to elect a leader to succeed Erdoğan.[241] Previously on 21 August, a 3-hour AKP Central Executive Committee meeting chaired by Erdoğan formally nominated former foreign minister Ahmet Davutoğlu for the party leadership.[242] No other candidate expressed any intention of running, and Davutoğlu was unanimously elected as leader unopposed with 100% of the vote.[243] As he was elected as the leader of a party which commanded a parliamentary majority, Davutoğlu was invited by President Erdoğan to form a government on 28 August.[244] As a consequence, the 62nd government of the Turkish Republic was sworn in by Erdoğan on 29 August, with Davutoğlu leading it as Prime Minister.[245]

Domestic reactionsEdit

Recep Tayyip Erdoğan made a victory speech on the balcony of the AKP office in Ankara after his victory was confirmed. In his speech, he thanked his supporters for their help during his campaign and stated that the only losers of the election was "dirty politics" and stressed the need to leave hatred and rivalries in the "old Turkey." He further stated that he would be the President of all 77 million citizens of Turkey, and that he would not discriminate or marginalise minorities or political opponents. His speech drew criticism for not containing any mention of Mustafa Kemal Atatürk, the first President of Turkey.[246]

Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu conceded defeat and congratulated Erdoğan, wishing him well in his new role.[247] He stated that he had won approximately 40% of the vote, which was "by no means" an insignificant amount. He thanked his campaign team and supporters for their help during the campaign.[248]

Selahattin Demirtaş also conceded defeat but did not congratulate Erdoğan, claiming that the election had not been held in a fair manner. He stated that his campaign had reached its goal of obtaining nearly 10% of the vote, which is a threshold for obtaining parliamentary seats in general elections. He stated that he would be filing a formal complaint of results in some areas to the Supreme Electoral Council.[249]

Ekmeleddin İhsanoğlu waiting for the election results to be announced

Former President Süleyman Demirel, outgoing President Abdullah Gül and parliamentary speaker Cemil Çiçek all congratulated Erdoğan on his election victory.[250]

MHP leader Devlet Bahçeli and deputy leader of the CHP Haluk Koç both criticised the lack of fairness during the campaigning period, with Bahçeli blaming "boycotters and holidaymakers" for not voting and guaranteeing Erdoğan's victory in the first round. Regardless, Koç thanked the 12 other political parties that supported İhsanoğlu as well as all the supporters that helped during his campaign.[251][252]

The election loss for the CHP resulted in many MPs such as Emine Ülker Tarhan, Muharrem İnce and Süheyl Batum losing confidence in the leadership of Kemal Kılıçdaroğlu.[253] İnce resigned as parliamentary group leader in protest, calling for a party convention with a leadership election to be held. The call for a new leadership vote was mainly attributed to Kılıçdaroğlu taking the "risky" decision to support İhsanoğlu without consulting MPs.[254] Despite initially accusing rebellious MPs of not contributing to the election campaign and thus helping Erdoğan win, Kılıçdaroğlu eventually announced that there would be an extraordinary party convention with a leadership election held in September.[255]

International reactionsEdit


International OrganizationsEdit


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