Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has "littered" the letter from US President Donald Trump, he told the BBC.
Trump said to Erdogan in the October 9 letter, sent out of Syria after the withdrawal of US troops, "Do not be a tough guy, do not be a fool!"
Turkish presidential sources told the BBC that Mr. Erdogan's letter was "thoroughly rejected".
On the day of receipt of the letter, Turkey initiated a cross-border offensive against Kurdish-led forces.
"Let's do a good business, you do not want to be responsible for killing thousands of people, and I do not want to be responsible for destroying the Turkish economy ̵
"History will see you positive if you do it in the right and humane way, and you will always consider yourself the devil if good things do not happen." "President Erdogan received the letter, rejected it thoroughly, and put it in the bin."
President Trump was heavily criticized for withdrawing troops that, according to critics, gave Turkey the green light to launch the military attack.
Much of the criticism came from Trump's own party.
In a rare bipartisan reprimand, 129 members of the Republican Party of the President in the House of Representatives joined the Democrats to formally condemn this move on Wednesday in a vote.
The joint resolution, which also called on President Erdogan to cease military operations against Kurdish-led troops immediately, was adopted in 354-60.
Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi made an apparently explosive meeting with President Trump on this issue, which led to her and Charles Schumer, the chairman of the Senate minority, leaving the room. and criticized her for "violence".
Ms. Pelosi and Mr. Trump also threw each other a "meltdown," with the president later tweeting a photo of their confrontation.
But the picture was praised by Democrats who said it was "cult" and showed Ms. Pelosis the "most beautiful moment". Ms. Pelosi also made the photo her top image on Twitter.
On Wednesday, President Trump said the US should not intervene in the Turkish military operation in Syria because it is "not our frontier" and called the former US allies Kurds "no angels".
Last week, Turkish troops and Allied Syrian rebels launched the offensive in northern Syria to push back from the border members of a Syrian-Kurdish militia, the so-called People's Protection Units (YPG), to a "safe zone" to make it possible for two million Syrian refugees to be resettled.
Kurdish forces were a critical ally of the US in its fight against the Islamic State (IS) group in Syria, and there are fears that destabilization could lead to a resurgence of jihadists.  Will the Islamic State reappear?