"It is unacceptable to allow these vile attacks under the guise of freedom of expression," the Turkish Foreign Ministry said in a statement, pointing out that the act was allowed despite several warnings by Ankara.
"We condemn in the strongest terms that the hate crime committed in Denmark on 24 March against our Holy Book, the Quran, and our glorious flag was allowed to be perpetrated again on 31 March in Ramadan," said a Turkish Foreign Ministry statement.
Nasser Kanaani, while warning against the repetition and increase of insults to the Holy Quran and religious sanctities of Muslims in some European countries, condemned the silence of those so-called advocates of human rights against such actions and added: “Such approaches are the basis for spreading hatred, extremism and promoting violence which ...
Paludan, the leader of the Danish far-right party, Stram Kurs (Hard Line), sought to make a statement to journalists before the provocation from a point across from the Embassy, under police protection.
Nasser Kanaani tweeted: "1/Today, in a grave security accident in our embassy in Copenhagen, an assailant tried -fortunately failed- to stab our ambassador, who happens to be a woman. This assault on our diplomatic mission was the latest of recent violent and unlawful acts against Iran in Europe."