Well, the conflict is escalating and spreading. Thousands of people are out in the streets again. Reporters from Swedish news say "it's the worst they ever seen".
Riot police are back on the streets of Turkey's largest city, Istanbul, as anti-government protests continue for a forth night in several cities.
Thousands of people have gathered on Monday in the central Taksim Square, where demonstrations triggered by redevelopment plans for the area began last week.
The unrest erupted on Friday when trees were torn down at a park in Taksim Square under government plans to redevelop the area, but widened into a broad show of defiance against the governing, Islamist-rooted AK Party.
Erdogan has overseen a transformation in Turkey during his decade in power, turning its once crisis-prone economy into the fastest-growing in Europe.
He remains by far Turkey's most popular politician, but critics point to what they see as his authoritarianism and religiously conservative meddling in private lives in the secular republic.
Tighter restrictions on alcohol sales and warnings against public displays of affection in recent weeks have also provoked protests.