Turkey is unlikely to act on recent threats uttered by Turkish Interior Minister Suleyman Soylu who said that they could send 15,000 refugees to Europe a month to shock Europeans.
Mr Erdogan also said the EU's top court was leading a "crusade" against Islam. Erdoğan also said Turkey would not comply with the migrant readmission agreement and with the European Union.
A key pillar of the deal were pledges by Turkey to boost border security and break people-smuggling networks, moves that analysts say slowed the migrant flow to a trickle.
Addressing a ceremony in northwestern Eskisehir province, Erdogan said: "We are sick of this".
Soylu went on to specifically address Germany and the Netherlands, both of which have interfered with rallies aimed at encouraging expatriate Turks to vote "yes" in an upcoming referendum which would give Turkey President Recep Tayyip Erdogan sweeping new powers.
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Sturgeon hopes her country could retain access to the European single market if it breaks away from the rest of the UK. In 2014, voters in Scotland rejected a similar independence referendum by a margin of 55 percent to 45 percent.
The Turkish government has been enraged by Germany, the Netherlands and other nations' decisions to block its officials from holding political rallies in those countries. But after that you'd expect us to do this [re-admit migrants].
"They started a clash between the cross and the crescent, there is no other explanation", he said.
The two leaders agreed that appearances by Turkish politicians in Germany and France can be approved - but only if they are "registered in good time and transparently, and adhere strictly to German or French law".
In retaliation, Turkey barred the Dutch ambassador from returning to Ankara, and suspended high-level relations with The Hague in a raft of diplomatic sanctions. "You have to keep in mind that you can not design a game in this region in spite of Turkey", Soylu said.
Based on 90 percent of votes counted as of Thursday morning, Dutch PM Mark Rutte's center-right party won a majority - 33 out of 150 seats in parliament - eight less than in 2012, while Geert Wilders far-right party received 20 seats - five more than in the previous parliament.