Tens of thousands of people in cities all across the world, from the United Sates to Europe, took to the streets to protest Friday's failed military coup attempt in Turkey.
In France, just days after suffering the Nice terrorist attack, more than 500 people gathered at the Place de la Republique in Paris to protest the attempt to overthrow Turkey's democratically elected government.
Demonstrators carrying a large Turkish flag chanted slogans such as "Everything for the country" and "Martyrs don't die."
In Brussels, people outside the Turkish Embassy chanted slogans against the failed coup. Hasan Koyuncu and Şevket Temiz, ethnic Turkish members of the Belgian Parliament, also attended the demonstrations in the EU capital to show their support.
Thousands of people also gathered in Berlin to protest the coup attempt. People sang the Turkish national anthem and chanted slogans against Fetullah Gülen, leader of the FETO/PDY terrorist group, which has been blamed for the coup.
In the U.K., hundreds of people gathered in London to protest the coup. Not only the expatriate community but people from Syria, Egypt, and Pakistan also came out to show their support to the Turkish nation.
People carrying signs reading "Hands off Turkey" and "Stop the Gülenist terror" waved Turkish flags. Many drivers honked their horns to show their support.
Pro-democracy Turkish-Americans also gathered in Saylorsburg, Pennsylvania, where the leader of Gülenist Terror Organization (FETÖ), Fethullah Gülen, resides to protest the vile coup attempt.
Many Syrians inside Turkey also showed their full support to Turkey saying that Turkey was their savior and the happiness of Turkey was their's as so was their sorrows. Especially in the Turkish border town of Kilis, Syrian refugees showed their utmost support while protesting coup-plotters.
Erdoğan previously had thanked the people of Kilis for their hospitality and embracing Syrians fleeing conflict saying ''Turkey is your home too,'' while adding that the emotional borders of Turkey surpassed its official borders.
With a population of 129,000, the town is just a few miles from the Syrian border and is home to about 120,000 Syrian refugees.
The Federation of Islamic Organisations in Europe (FIOE) also issued a statement condemning the attack, saying that it "stands in full solidarity with the noble Turkish people and their democratically elected government."
It added, "FIOE also salute the steadfastness of all components of the Turkish population, the variant civil and political forces that united in the night of honour, in the face of the brutal coup."
On Friday night, renegade elements within Turkey's military attempted to stage a coup against the government.
Although the coup was soon put down by the country's legitimate authorities and security apparatus, some 161 people were killed in the violence, according to Prime Minister Binali Yildirim.
Some 2,839 military personnel involved in the coup attempt have been arrested, and 20 pro-coup soldiers, including some senior officers, were killed in the attempt to overthrow the government.
The government has said the coup bid was organized by followers of U.S.-based preacher Fetullah Gülen, who is accused of a longstanding campaign to overthrow the government through supporters within the Turkish state, particularly the military, police and judiciary.