Both countries feature an inverted yield curve compared to just a few months ago. However, short-term rates are still above zero, meaning that both Central Banks have potentially some room to ease monetary policy.
Both countries have a slightly inverted yield curve despite short-term interest rates already being below zero in nominal terms, which is insane.
Turkey has a completely inverted yield curve. This could indicate two things. First, inflation rates, which are currently running at 20% or so, are expected to come down again in the very long-run. But it also probably implies the prospect of slower economic growth in the immediate future. After growing reasonably strongly in recent years, Turkey's economy seems to be in recession territory right now.