The same document says that the block of European countries will reduce its cooperation with the Belarusian state and will concentrate more on working with civil society.
Kazakevich claimed that protests had become "extremely radical" with stones and bottles thrown at police on Sunday by protesters armed with knives, who built barricades and set fire to tyres. During the rallies, people died.
Firing rubber bullets and letting off water cannons spraying colored water to mark people for arrest.
Lukashenko has said the protests are encouraged and supported by the West and accused North Atlantic Treaty Organisation of moving forces near Belarusian borders. Several participants in the rally were detained.
The Belarusian national sports team could be penalized by the International Olympic Committee (IOC), which is investigating allegations of political discrimination against athletes who don't support President Alexander Lukashenko.
The EU and the U.S. have refused to recognise Mr Lukashenko's new term.
Both the European Union and the United States have said that presidential election was neither free nor fair.
Security officials are detaining protesters, as well as opposition leaders.
The violent response to the rallies prompted worldwide outrage.
Western countries have imposed sanctions against Belarusian officials they blame for election fraud and the abuse of protesters.
The government has since scaled back on the violence but has maintained the pressure, detaining hundreds of protesters and prosecuting top activists.
After getting the political green light from ministers, the new sanctions listings will be processed in detail by the EU's legal services before they enter into force. In September, the authorities also suspended the media credentials of the most popular Belarusian news site that has been extensively covering the protests.
Lukashenko's landslide re-election in the August 9 vote was widely seen as manipulated amid widespread public frustration with the Belarusian leader's 26-year authoritarian rule, his cavalier response to the coronavirus pandemic and the deteriorating economy. "Despite the peaceful nature of the protests, repressions are intensifying", Tsikhanouskaya told the AP on Monday.
"I proposed to pave the way for another sanctions package, and Lukashenko should be one of the people on this sanctions list", he added.