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Colin Dwyer. Police officers escort detainees in Kayseri, Turkey, on Wednesday. Turkish authorities say the countrywide raids were aimed at people with suspected links to U. Turkish authorities have launched a massive detention operation, arresting more than 1, people nationwide on Wednesday. The Turkish government says the arrests are aimed at supporters of the U. And these arrests are by no means the end of the operation. Anadolu Agency, a state-run news service, says the government aims to arrest another 2, people.
Germany's Deutsche Welle newspaper reports roughly 8, police officers undertook raids in all 81 provinces in Turkey. Fethullah Gulen speaks to members of the media last year in Saylorsburg, Pa. The Turkish government accuses Gulen of orchestrating the attempted coup last July, and the recent arrests were directed at purging Gulen's alleged supporters from the ranks of the police force.
As NPR's Peter Kenyon reports, Interior Minister Suleyman Soylu says the government is pursuing what they call "secret imams" — a movement that allegedly transmits information and instructions through individuals known as "imams," who in this context are not necessarily Islamic clerics. Soylu and others in the government say this Gulen-supportive network has infiltrated the Turkish security forces. The arrests Wednesday merely add to the heaping number of people who have been arrested since the July 15 coup attempt.
More than , people have been fired or arrested since then, and Turkish media reports that more than 47, have been charged with crimes related to the failed coup. This week's purges also come shortly after Erdogan narrowly won a countrywide referendum that significantly consolidated his power , shifting Turkey from a parliamentary political system to one centered on a strong president.
Critics outside the country's borders have taken issue with how that vote panned out, saying that voting irregularities undermined the process.