Amnesty International interviewed 28 refugees who told that Turkish police beat, threatened and obliged to sign documents, which stated that they wanted to come back to Syria.
In a written statement to Al Jazeera, Hami Aksoy, spokesman for the Turkish foreign ministry spokesman, said the report's claims that Syrians have been forcibly returned to their country, threatened and ill-treated were "untrue and imaginary".
"While we are hosting four million Syrian refugees, including 3.6 million Syrians, within our borders, we are studiously implementing our policy of 'non-refoulment'," he said.
"Our authorities has been carrying out the 'repatriating process' in collaboration with the UN refugee agency and other non-governmental organizations. Our country has in every opportunity always stressed that refugee returns should be voluntary, secure and in line with the international law," Hami Aksoy added.
20 more incidents of repatriation were recorded before the start of the military operation. The company reported that Turkey departed people forcibly through the Syrian border handcuffing them.
Turkish authorities state that about 365,000 people returned to Syria voluntarily.