Nearly 200 judges and prosecutors are the targets of the latest round of Turkish arrest warrants, as a crackdown continues three months after a failed coup.
In all, 189 people face arrest.
The judiciary members are accused of using ByLock, a messaging application the government claims was used by members of the movement of Fethullah Gulen, the US-based Turkish preacher accused of orchestrating the coup attempt. He denies the charges.
Also, the state-run Anadolu news agency reported that 2,400 additional teachers were suspended from duties. The ministry of education has been hard-hit by suspensions following the coup.
More than 30,000 people have been arrested and formally arraigned since the July 15 attempt by a faction within the military. More than 50,000 civil servants have lost their jobs and tens of thousands more are suspended.
Critics of the purges, being carried out under a state of emergency, say they have caught up innocents and ignore due process.