Doha, Qatar is reportedly facing the worst Diplomatic crisis in years. Earlier reports on Tuesday revealed that Saudi Arabia, United Arab Emirates, Egypt, and Bahrain have cut their relationships with Qatar over accusations that they are supporting terrorism.

Apparently, Qatar has denied the allegations and confirmed that this is the biggest diplomatic crisis that they have ever faced. Meanwhile, the country's Prime Minister Sheikh Mohammed bin Abdulrahman has called for dialogue in order to resolve this relationship issue. Further, Qatar also insisted that their ties to the U.S.

will remain strong despite the diplomatic storm.

Qatar called accusations baseless

According to reports from CNN, Qatar citizens have been given 14 days to leave the borders of Saudi Arabia, Bahrain, UAE, Egypt and all other countries which have banned their own citizens from entering Qatar. Further, Saudi Arabia announced on Monday that cutting of ties is the country's way of seeking protection from the dangers of terrorism and extremism.

Meanwhile, these Gulf allies are reportedly criticizing Qatar for alleged support for the Muslim Brotherhood, which is a nearly 100-year-old Islamist group which is considered to be a terrorist organization by Saudi Arabia and UAE. The UAE accused Qatar of funding the group in the official statement announcing the cutting of diplomatic ties.

In reaction to the accusations and allegations, Qatar called them baseless and unjustified. They also denied the accusations that they fund and support terrorism and extremism of the Muslim Brotherhood.

Suspended diplomatic relations

Right now, the diplomatic crisis has affected Qatar in so many ways. Some flights of the Emirate airlines to and from Doha will be suspended starting Tuesday morning.

More than that, Yemen and the Maldives have also cut their diplomatic relations with the country. With all this tension, Iran is blaming U.S. President Donald Trump after his recent visit to Saudi Arabia.

Because of the crisis that is happening in the region, the government of Turkey has appealed for dialogue that will resolve the rift.

On the other hand, Bahrain's foreign ministry has called the crisis a suspension of diplomatic relations among the Gulf Cooperation Council which was established in 1981.

Meanwhile, the U.S. indicated some interest over the issue and has urged Gulf territories to work on their differences in order to settle the crisis. According to CNN, Tillerson said "We certainly would encourage the parties to sit down together and address these differences. And if there is any role that we can play in terms of helping them address those, we think it is important that the GCC remain unified."