The ministry also advised citizens to follow announcements on its own website and the Turkish Embassy in Washington's web page, as well those present in local U.S. media.
The advisory appeals Turkish citizens to be "careful due to the protests".
".Turkey is too important to us - not least because of the close personal times between our two countries - that we could afford to renounce dialogue, particularly in these hard times", German Foreign Minister Frank-Walter Steinmeier told reporters before leaving for a one-day visit to Ankara.
Cavusoglu added that he was exhausted of what he described as "two-facedness and double standards" from the European Union.
TRT Deputy Director-General Ibrahim Eren said TRT World "will offer Turkey's point of view on current events". The German minister stressed he was in favor of a good and close cooperation with Turkey based on trust, adding that they should not endanger ties between two countries. A deal was struck in March 2016 in which Turkey would assist the European Union in dealing with Europe's migrant crisis in exchange for favors including facilitated European Union inclusion. "Every day, an European Union foreign minister comes up and says: "Let's throw Turkey out, let's throw them out of the negotiations, let's throw them out of NATO.' We don't deserve this treatment".
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Police said both demonstrations were peaceful and the teens safely exercised their constitutional right to protest. She added, "At Amherst High School, I know we're taught so much more than many places in the rest of the country".
European Union foreign ministers expressed fresh concern Monday about Turkey's crackdown on political opponents and the media, while President Recep Tayyip Erdogan suggested he might call a referendum next year on whether his country should join the bloc. The EU believes that Ankara went too far in the aftermath of the attempted coup, particularly regarding the proposal to reinstate the death penalty.
The Turkish leader's firm response to a failed July coup has inflamed tensions between Brussels and Ankara.
A progress report by the EU's European Commission on Turkey criticized Ankara's tough anti-terrorism legislation, suppression of fundamental freedoms and lack of judicial independence, prompting a demand from Erdogan that Turkey's accession to the EU be considered immediately. "And given the seriousness of the situation, a swift reaction to the threat was legitimate", the EU's top enlargement official, Johannes Hahn, said.
'We should not overreact in a way that I think is against our collective interest to what's going on in Turkey'.