Saudi Foreign Minister Adel Al-Jubeir said the four nations would consult and soon decide on the future steps at the right time. "Those who caused these damages must pay compensation for them", he said.
"Sorcerers in Senegal and Mauritania are making millions of dollars by dealing with Sheikhs in Qatar who have asked them to invoke spirits and harness djinns to solve the crisis", Ould Ajdoud said.
Qatar rejected the demands claiming they were an infringement on its sovereignty.
Despite growing pressure from the Arab quartet, petroleum and gas-rich Qatar remains confident and defiant that it can survive the isolation.
This was stated by the Prosecutor of Qatar, Ali al Marri.
Al Marri said that the file was submitted to UNESCO as it is the competent global organisation to resolve those kind of issues and put an end to the inhumane violations committed by the siege countries. "We believe that this could potentially drag on for weeks".
"This is the credibility of our system, we have enough cash to preserve any. kind of shock", he told the CNBC news channel in an interview published early on Monday on its website.
He then took a swipe at the Persian Gulf Cooperation Council members for accusing Qatar of supporting terrorism simply because of its strong relationship with Tehran.
The list of ultimatums to restore ties and end the air- land- and sea embargo included demands to shut down the media network Al-Jazeera, cut ties with Islamist groups, including the Muslim Brotherhood, limit ties with Iran and expel Turkish troops stationed in Qatar.
The diplomatic and economic blockade was imposed on June 5.
The four countries in dispute with Qatar have already themselves demanded compensation from Doha for what they allege was past interference in their internal affairs.
Qatar has strenuously denied that it supports extremist groups.
Fresh from talks in Saudi Arabia and Kuwait, the UK's foreign secretary, Boris Johnson, arrived in Doha Saturday for a meeting with Qatar's Emir, Sheikh Tamim bin Hamad Al Thani, to discuss the current crisis.
The Gulf rift is also forcing Qatar to "become more dependent" on Iran and Turkey thus distancing it from Saudi Arabia and the GCC, further splitting the region.
US Secretary of State Rex Tillerson will travel to Kuwait, Qatar and Saudi Arabia this week to meet with Gulf leaders as the US seeks to help end a standoff that pits US allies against one another.