BRUSSELS (Reuters) A Turkish pro-Palestinian group said on Wednesday it will send another aid flotilla to Gaza next month, again trying to break an Israeli blockade after its last convoy was the target of a deadly Israeli raid in May. The Foundation for Human Rights and Freedoms and Humanitarian Aid (IHH) told members of the European Parliament it had assembled six ships for the next flotilla and put out an appeal for others to join. Its last flotilla was intercepted off the coast of Gaza on May 31. Clashes broke out on one of the ships as Israeli commandos boarded it to enforce a blockade, and in fighting that followed Israeli forces shot dead nine Turkish men. The next flotilla is due to sail in the second half of July, IHH said. The group invited the international media to inspect all goods on board before the convoy sails to demonstrate their commitment to total transparency. Richard Howitt, a British member of the European Parliament who organised IHHs Press conference at the parliament in Strasbourg, said the European Union had an obligation to ensure respect for humanitarian law and access for the next flotilla. We have six boats which are ready to leave Europe, we are hoping to head off next month, in the last half of July, Mazen Kahel, spokesman for The European Campaign to End the Siege on Gaza, told reporters. Meanwhile, a Turkish newspaper reported on Wednesday that Turkey would halt military cooperation with Israel and would not send back an envoy, withdrawn after an Israeli commando operation to stop an aid convoy reaching Gaza. The Star newspapers report of decisions taken at a cabinet meeting this week was based on unnamed sources. An aide to Prime Minister Tayyip Erdogan declined to comment on the report. The newspaper said the Turkish government had decided against sending back its ambassador to Tel Aviv unless Israel provides a member for a UN investigation into the incident. We took a series of decisions covering military, diplomatic and political pressure and measures, The Star quoted the sources as saying. It also reported that military deals, including plane and tank modernisation and missile projects and which the paper said were worth $7.5 billion, were to be frozen. Military cooperation, including joint exercises and pilot training, would also be halted, as would intelligence sharing, the Star said. It said the sanctions against Israel would be introduced gradually.