More than a million jokes for Erdogan: Enough!
"If the people say to me 'full', I will step aside," Erdogan did not know that this transient sentence will be suspended in the mind of the Turks, later turn against the Turkish president.
Since Erdogan spoke of "full", that is enough for Turkey, which the Turks have welcomed on social networks, calling on the Turkish president to leave office.
The #TAMAM mark was enough, the first place for hours on Twitter in Turkey after more than a million times participated, with the participation of politicians and opponents of different ages.
Erdogan, speaking at a conference with deputies of his AK Party in the Turkish capital of Ankara a few days ago, said in response to his opponents: "They only care about one thing, the destruction of Recep Tayyip Erdogan."
A number of Turkey's political figures echoed #Tamam, such as Meral Ashkinar, head of the Al Khair party, leader of the Ta'mid party, Karamullahoglu, as well as candidates for the presidential elections, such as the founder of the Democratic Peoples Party, Saladin Demirtash and Muharram Engha.
The mujahideen also published pictures of them holding banners of various sizes, with the inscription "Enough"
One of the rebels says that Erdogan "did crazy things for our country and our people so we want him to leave power":
"Enough is sufficient, enough to brainwash the name of religion meaningless, and enough to increase the ignorance of the world," she says.
Under the Turkish government's control of the media, social media became the main platform of the Turkish opposition.
Journalist Rosen Kacker says the remarkable campaign has enough "provided the opposition with a unified slogan." In a reference to the collection between the nationalists and pro-Kurds, who rarely meet under one umbrella:
The Turkish government played down the importance of the campaign.
A spokesman for the ruling Justice and Development Party (AKP), Maher Onal, said it was unrealistic across the robot run by the PKK and loyalists of cleric Fathullah Gulen. He added in a tweet:
"The keyboard heroes who do not know what the ballot boxes mean, we will see each other on the night of June 24":
In Istanbul many citizens took to the streets and chanted "enough". The authorities arrested 10 of them, who were later released after interrogation.
Arudgan is the most popular and controversial leader in Turkey's modern history.
He ruled the country for 15 years. His reign has witnessed economic growth and at the same time widespread repression against his opponents.
Turkey's Western allies and human rights groups have criticized Ankara for its deteriorating civil rights record, voicing fears that the NATO member country would slide further into tyranny under Erdogan.
Ankara rejects such criticism and says its current security measures are necessary because of the threats it faces.