The only positive part of the latest political crisis in Turkey, which some see as the manifestation of a conflict inside the AKP government, is the way that the pro-government media reacts.
Until a few days ago, all pro-government newspapers were praising the "special courts," when they were arresting some top generals, prominent journalists, dissident politicians or leading businessmen, hailing that these arrests were the proof that Turkey was not a semi-democracy where some people couldn't be accounted before the justice.
After same prosecutors wanted to question National Intelligence Organization (MIT) Undersecretary Hakan Fidan, who is very close to Turkey's Prime Minister Tayyip Erdoğan, though, the same pundits suddenly started to interpret a similar development with a totally different tone.
One pro-government newspaper writes today that "it shouldn't be so easy to accuse such high-level authorities..."
"It is time to question the power of special courts," a columnist in another pro-government newspaper declares.
And another one suddenly realizes that there is a new deep state now, making prosecutors to act with a motive of creating a "security situation," instead of legal requirements...
Every cloud has a silver lining, after all...