The call for action comes a day after Swedish-Danish extremist Rasmus Paludan, the leader of a far-right party, once again burned a copy of Islam's holy book Quran.
Rasmus Paludan, known for his anti-Islam extremism, says he would burn the Quran every Friday until Sweden is included in the NATO alliance.
Türkiye issues a stern warning to European countries who disregard acts of sacrilege against Islam's holy book, the Quran, saying "such heinous acts" threaten the practice of peaceful coexistence.
Recent desecration of the Quran in the West by provocateurs has sparked anger among Muslims across the world, who don't believe that "freedom of expression" means offending the beliefs of a certain group.
The meeting that was to take place in Brussels in February was postponed to a later date at Ankara's request, according to Turkish diplomatic sources.
In a recent provocative act against Ankara, Rasmus Paludan, a controversial Danish far-right politician, was allowed to burn a copy of the Quran in front of the Turkish Embassy in the Swedish capital.
Turkish President Erdogan says no individual has the freedom to insult Islam or any other religion after an anti-Muslim leader was given permission from the Swedish government to burn a copy of the Quran.
Edwin Wagensveld's destruction of Islam's holiest book is the second such anti-Muslim incident in Europe in less than a week igniting protests and international condemnation.
Some 250 people gather in Istanbul, holding flags and banners condemning "Sweden’s state-supported Islamophobia.”
Rasmus Paludan, who leads the far-right Danish anti-immigration party, put the holy book on the floor in a Muslim neighbourhood and burned it.
The anti-Muslim Danish politician who was due to give a speech at the protest was banned from Sweden for two years. A year earlier, he burned a Quran wrapped in bacon.
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