Millions of Syrian refugees are also welcome to remain in Turkey permanently instead of flocking into Europe as long as the EU stays true to its promises on aid funding, according to the country’s head of international relations, Ayse Sozen Usluer.
Ms Usluer is adamant Turkey has a fantastic intelligence system and is working with EU nations to provide safety on the continent.
She told Express.co.uk: “We have a good intelligence cooperation with our EU allies and are warning them about terrorists.
“The fear of EU governments is they believe Turkey’s security systems have a cooperation with ISIS but this isn’t possible at all.
“We condemn all terrorist acts and organisations and all kinds of radicalism even if it is coming from Islam.
“We don’t believe it is real Islam. Islam should be a religion of peace and these groups are abusing this religion.”
Ankara is also capable of housing the four million migrants currently living in camps along the Syrian border and has no desire to send them to Europe, so long as the Brussels bloc does not go back on its word about supplying hundreds of millions of Euros to help deal with the ongoing crisis.
But fears are mounting in the county that Brussels will back down on its promise to grant Turkey £588million worth of funding, having only sent the Turkish government around a third of the sum so far – despite an agreement being reached in early September.
EU Crisis Management Commissioner Christos Stylianides made the assurances to Turkey in a bid to give the European Union some much-needed breathing space and stem the flow of mass-migration into the Eurozone that took place in 2015.
The Turkish government insists it has the systems in place to stick to its commitment to house the millions of Syrians fleeing the murderous oppression carried out by President Bashar al-Assad, who continues to bomb his own civilians.
Ms Usler said: “At the moment everything is set up in Turkey to deal with the issue so as long as the international community keeps its commitment we can keep the refugees.
“Turkey has spent $10billion on the crisis but only received $500million from the United Nations and around a third of the EU funding that was promised.
“I think it’s very important to share the burden and all countries have a responsibility to deal with the refugees in some way.”