The Kremlin expects S-400 surface-to-air missile systems to be delivered to Turkey in July as planned, Russian Presidential Aide Yuri Ushakov said Tuesday.
"Yes, agreements have been reached and the accords between Russia and Turkey in this context are being implemented on schedule.
"There are no problems in the bilateral context," the Kremlin aide said, commenting on the present status of S-400 deliveries, Tass reported.
Replying to a question about whether the deliveries would take place in July, the Kremlin aide said: "Yes, as was planned."
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan has confirmed before, that Turkey's retreat from its agreement with Moscow to buy the missile defence system is unlikely, despite US pressure.
The S-400 supply agreement was signed in Ankara in December 2017.
Reuters adds: The announcement of the delivery of he missiles as planned has set the clock ticking on a US threat to hit Ankara with sanctions if it goes ahead with the deal that has strained ties between the Nato allies.
Turkey and the United States have sparred publicly for months over Ankara's order for the S-400s, which the US says are not compatible with the transatlantic alliance's systems.
Washington has threatened to remove Turkey from its F-35 fighter jet programme unless it drops the deal, and has set its own deadline of July 31. If Ankara accepts delivery of the S-400s, that would trigger US sanctions that could prolong Turkey's economic recession and prompt a re-evaluation of its 67-year membership of Nato.
Turkey said that a US House of Representatives' resolution on Monday condemning the S-400 purchase and urging sanctions was unacceptably threatening.
In Moscow, Kremlin aide Yury Ushakov told reporters: "The agreements reached between Russia and Turkey are being fulfilled on time in the given context. There are no bilateral problems."
Asked if the surface-to-air missiles will be delivered in July, he said: "Yes, that's what we plan somehow."
The comments came days after the head of Russian state conglomerate Rostec, Sergei Chemezov, said Moscow would start delivering the S-400s to Turkey in two months. Turkish officials have said the delivery could take place as soon as June.
The US resolution, introduced in May and entitled "Expressing concern for the United States-Turkey alliance", was agreed in the House on Monday.
It urges Turkey to cancel the S-400 purchase and calls for sanctions if Ankara accepts their delivery. That, the resolution said, would undermine the US-led transatlantic defence alliance.
In response, Turkey's Foreign Ministry said yesterday that its foreign policy and judicial system were being maligned by "unfair" and "unfounded" allegations in the resolution.
"It is unacceptable to take decisions which do not serve to increase mutual trust, to continue to keep the language of threats and sanctions on the agenda and to set various artificial deadlines," it added in a statement.
President Erdogan's government faces a balancing act in its ties with the West and Russia, with which it has close energy ties and is also cooperating in neighbouring Syria.
The United States is also pressuring Turkey and other nations to isolate Iran, including blocking oil exports.
US officials said on Monday the training of Turkish pilots on F-35 fighter jets had come to a faster-than-expected halt at an air base in Arizona, as Ankara's involvement was wound down over the S-400 controversy.
The United States says Turkey's acquisition of Russia's S-400 air defences poses a threat to Lockheed Martin Corp's F-35 stealth fighters, which Turkey also plans to buy.
"We rarely see it in foreign affairs, but this is a black and white issue. There is no middle ground. Either Mr Erdogan cancels the Russian deal, or he doesn't," Eliot Engel, chairman of the House Committee on Foreign Affairs, said on the House floor on Monday.
"There is no future for Turkey having both Russian weapons and American F-35s. There's no third option," he said.
Turkey appeared set to move ahead with the S-400 purchase despite the US warnings. Erdogan said last week it was "out of the question" for Turkey to back away from its deal with Moscow.