If the defense plan concerning Turkey is published, it would mean the U.S. could be held legally responsible for supporting the terrorist organizations, according to Turkish authorities.
Çavuşoğlu noted that there may be different opinions regarding the matter, but NATO allies must seek common ground and talks are still ongoing.
The top Turkish diplomat reiterated once again Turkey's concern regarding the U.S. support for the YPG, saying that engagement with terrorists poses one of the most significant threats on bilateral relations.
"They gave them over 30 truckloads of weapons [to YPG terrorists] and official acknowledgment of the transfer may put them in a legally problematic situation," Çavuşoğlu said, adding that the Obama administration was behind the mistake but his successor also did not pay attention to Turkey's warnings regarding the matter.
NATO has two defense plans, one of which is designed for the Baltic states and Poland, drawn up at their request after Russia annexed Crimea from Ukraine in 2014. The other is for Turkey regarding threats coming from the south. These plans are ratified by the North Atlantic Council (NAC), updated every two years and published.