A 'yes' vote would give President Erdogan more power and move Turkey away from its political system of a parliamentary democracy.Read the full story ›
Turkey should apologise for comparing the Dutch to Nazis, the Netherlands' Prime Minister has said.
Mark Rutte added that the latest comments by Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan, in which he accused the Netherlands of acting like a "banana republic" and said it will pay the price for its "shameless" treatment of Turksih ministers, are "unacceptable" and are not helping to de-escalate tensions between the two countries.
Mr Rutte added that if Turkey continues on its current path then the Netherlands would be forced to consider it's response.
The row began on Saturday when a Turkish rally in Rotterdam was cancelled and the country's foreign minister's plane was not allowed to land in the Netherlands.
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has said the Netherlands is acting like a "banana republic" in the latest exchange between the two countries.
President Erdogan has also called on international organisations to speak out against the Netherlands and impose sanctions on them, and also criticised European countries for failing to voice criticism for the Netherlands' treatment of Turkish ministers.
A banana republic is a small state that is politically unstable as a result of the domination of its economy by a single export controlled by foreign capital.
Speaking at an event in Kocaeli the 63-year-old's comments are the latest escalation in the diplomatic row over a cancelled Turkish rally in the Netherlands.
Rotterdam authorities banned the rally in the city and the Dutch Government refused to let the Turkish foreign minister's plane land in the country, and then refused to allow the family affairs minister enter the Turkish consulate in Rotterdam.
Turkey has dismissed almost 15,000 civil servants, military officials, police and others over alleged links to a failed coup, a decree said.Read the full story ›
Turkey wants US policy under Donald Trump to recognise the strategic importance of Turkey, the country's president said.
President Tayyip Erdogan's said its expectation from the US after the election is fighting terrorism.
A three-month state of emergency declared after Turkey's failed military coup has been extended by another three months.
The state of emergency was introduced on July 20, five days after the failed coup attempt which left at least 270 people dead.
The Turkish government accuses US-based Muslim cleric Fethullah Gulen of masterminding the coup, and the state of emergency has allowed the government to carry out a massive crackdown on his movement.
Turkey has arrested 32,000 people in connection with the coup, with tens of thousands of people dismissed or suspended from government jobs including the police, judiciary, and military.
Mr Gulen's brother was detained on Sunday.
According to Turkish media authorities had been searching for Kutbettin Gulen on charges of "membership in and leadership of a terrorist organisation".
The suicide bomber who attacked a wedding celebration in Turkey killing at least 51 people was aged between 12 and 15, Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has said.
Erdogan added that 69 people were wounded by the blast in the southern Turkish city of Gaziantep, 17 of whom were "heavily" injured.
The state-run Anadolu news agency put the figure of injured victims at 94.
Turkey's president said another coup attempt would not be easy, as authorities are now 'more vigilant'.Read the full story ›
He was speaking after the failed coup which saw authorities arrest thousands of people across Turkey.Read the full story ›
More than 50,000 people have been rounded up, suspended or sacked amid a government purge following Turkey's failed coup attempt.Read the full story ›