A man holds up a stack of fake euro notes during a demonstration against Turkey’s prime minister in Ankara March 1, 2014.
Some 600 people hold a demonstration in Ankara’s Kizilay square on Saturday, chanting “They are thieves” and “Government, resign!”
Some protesters handed out fake euros in a mocking protest over recent leaked recordings that put the Turkish premier at the heart of the graft probe.
The leaked phone conversations, posted on YouTube last month, allegedly revealed Erdogan asking his son Bilal to turn millions of euros in cash stashed at several houses into “zero”.
Bilal at one point can be heard saying, “There is 30 million euros ($41 million) more.”
The phone conversations, whose authenticity could not be verified, were said to date back to December 17, 2013, when massive graft raids were conducted by Turkish police.
Erdogan has called the recordings “fabricated,” saying they were just a “vile montage” done by his rivals.
Earlier this week, Turkish pro-government newspapers reported that associates of US-based cleric Fethullah Gulen in the police and the judiciary had eavesdropped on the phone calls of Erdogan, politicians and businessmen for three year.
Erdogan has accused rivals in the Gulen group of acting as a “state within a state” trying to topple his government by prompting the high-level corruption probe against his close allies.
Turkish parliament has passed a bill to shut down thousands of private schools, most of them run by Gulen.