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Qatar 's foreign minister refused to intervene in foreign policy Thursday. Despite the crisis, it ignored requests from the Gulf neighbors of the Emirates.

In an interview with the AFP, Sheikh Mohammed bin Abdullahan al - Thani said that changes in Qatar 's policies by Saudi Arabia' s alliance with Doha this week could not be tolerated.

"Nobody has the right to intervene in our foreign policy," Sheikh Mohammed said.

He also rejected a "military solution" to address the crisis and said that Qatar could survive "forever" despite its actions.

Sheikh's remarks came as efforts to resolve disputes between Saudi Arabia and its allies with Qatar were strengthened.

US President Donald Trump has suggested that the King of Kuwait visit the Gulf capital for talks and hold a White House meeting with a change of heart in the initial support for Saudi-led boycott.

Kuwait King leads efforts

Kuwait, where most of the members of the Gulf Cooperation Council did not abandon its relationship with Qatar, has been leading an intervention effort.

Sheikh Sabah Al-Ahmad al-Sabah met with Sheikh Tamil bin Hamad al-Thani in Qatar on Wednesday and held talks with senior officials in the United Arab Emirates and Salman Salman of Saudi Arabia.

Trump, who initially supported action on Qatar on Twitter, called Sheikh Tamim on Wednesday, proposing "parties can resolve their differences."

French President Emmanuel Macron also contacted Qatar, Saudi Arabia and Iran to begin negotiations. Turkey, in close co-operation with Qatar and the energy sector, has taken a good line between defending Qatar and tempering public dialogue with Saudi Arabia. Ankara has interviewed Iranian Foreign Minister Mohammad Zabad Zaric this week for talks involving Qatar.

As a sign of support for Turkey's Doha, Turkey's Parliament on Wednesday agreed to expand the number of troops deployed in Qatar's Turkey. This agreement did not detail the time zone or the number of troops.

Analysts say there is a crisis in Saudi Arabia, the UAE, Bahrain, and the extension of the dispute in 2014, which temporarily recalled Qatar 's support for the Egyptian Muslim Brotherhood in Doha.

Asked to remain anonymous, Gulf Prime Minister Gul said in an interview with AFP that the Taliban's office in Doha opened the office in Doha and helped Syrian rebels to retire before 2013, fearing the impact of Sheikh Hammad's father, Sheikh Hamad.

"There is a problem because this predecessor is a big supporter of this extreme agenda," the official said.

A senior Emirate official said in an interview with AFP that this week's decision is not aimed at changing the Qatar regime,

Anwar Gargash, Foreign Minister, said, "This is a foreign policy," Kaghash said, referring to Qatar's "political endeavors for change", including the end of four Arab states supporting the brotherhood and Hamas. He said.

Qatar's satellite news giant Al-Jazeera also emerged as a controversial point in the Gulf region. Kaghash said the terms of the deal "do not use powerful media ownership in promoting extreme agendas."

The UAE and Saudi Arabia banned Al Jazeera broadcasts from broadcasting and closed the offices of the stations.

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