“It is no secret that Arab-Turkish relations aren’t in their best state,” the minister said in a tweet.
“In order to return to balance, Ankara has to respect Arab sovereignty and deal with its neighbours with wisdom and rationality,” he said.
Relations between the two countries have been strained by Ankara’s support for Qatar after Saudi Arabia, the UAE , Bahrain and Egypt imposed sanctions on Doha last year over its alleged support for militants. Qatar denies the accusations.
The UAE sees itself as a bulwark against political forms of Islam, and views Turkish President Tayyip Erdogan’s AK party as a supporter of groups like the Muslim Brotherhood which it opposes.
They were drawn into a quarrel in December over a retweet by the Emirati foreign minister that Erdogan called an insult.
UAE Foreign Minister Sheikh Abdullah bin Zayed Al Nahayan shared a tweet at the time that accused Turkish troops of looting the holy city of Medina a century ago, prompting Erdogan to lash out saying that the minister had been spoiled by oil money.