Turkey is commemorating the July 15 failed coup attempt one year after the deadly incident as the unique fight against coup plotters to protect Turkish democracy is being remembered on every platform, including social media. "We have to acknowledge that".
The state-run Anadolu news agency said Ali Avci was detained on suspicion of links to the group blamed by Ankara for the - real life - failed coup that sought to oust Erdogan previous year. Turkish media reported that Erdogan did not watch that film.
Many Turkish media workers don't have such cards, which also entitles the holder to free public transport and other benefits.
He said the declaration of emergency rule on the heels of the coup bid was the first step towards defeating FETO's complex network.
"A commission that is linked to a political office can not decide whether I am a journalist".
Speaking on the sidelines of the G20 meeting in Hamburg last week, Erdogan insisted the arrests had been made on legitimate grounds.
The Turkish government counted 265 deaths the night of July 15 and has hosted events all week to commemorate the victims and celebrate the failure of the attempt. It the complaint is pursued, it could be considered as an arrest warrant issued against Erdogan.
In March the UN Human Rights Office published a report containing allegations of mass destruction, killings and human rights violations taking place in the south-east of Turkey between July 2015 and December 2016.
He said that the prospect of being a full union member was "not indispensable for us" and attacked EU officials for "wasting our time".
They were previously dismissed due to alleged links to the putsch.
The Turkish military, which has long seen itself as the ultimate guardian of the secular revolution launched by Mustafa Kemal Ataturk, the founder of the modern Turkish state, had staged a series of coups against democratically elected governments from 1960 to 1997.