Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdoğan and then-US Vice President Joe Biden in 2014

On June 14, US President Joe Biden and Turkish counterpart Recep Tayyip Erdoğan will meet in Brussels on the sidelines of the NATO summit.

Amid years of growing tension in the Turkish-US relationship, World Unfiltered speaks with leading political analyst, chairman of the EDAM Organization, and former Turkish diplomat Sinan Ülgen.

2:32: What should we expect from the first meeting between US President Biden and Turkish leader Erdoğan?

7:58: Where did Turkey lose ground with the US?

11:47: Is there an imbalance in the perception from Ankara and and the perception from Washington?

13:03: Does a “grand reset” in Turkey-US have to start with a unilateral gesture from Ankara?

17:10: Is a Turkey-US accommodation possible over Syria and the Kurdish issue?

24:16: Is the Biden Administration content to step back from the issue of Turkey’s claims in the Eastern Mediterranean?

27:57: Is the Erdoğan Government happy to put its interests behind those of the US over the Iran nuclear issue and sanctions?

32:49: To what extent is Ankara unsettled by the Biden Administration’s statement on the killing of Armenians during World War I?

38:39: Is it possible that a year from now there will be a Turkish Government with no Erdoğan in charge? Will this make a difference to US-Turkey relationship?

44:01: Do you think Biden will raise rights in his meeting with Erdoğan, including the situation of journalists and dissenters?