Upon arriving in Thailand, she claimed that her passport was taken away by a man at the airport on the pretext of getting her a Thai visa.
The Saudi teen's case has captured worldwide attention after she barricaded herself in a Bangkok hotel room and took to social media saying that she was escaping her ultra-strict family and the conservative laws of Saudi Arabia.
The embassy issued a statement Tuesday denying accusations that it had requested the extradition of Rahaf Mohammed Alqunun or seized her passport, as the 18-year-old woman had charged several times.
The teenager has vowed to not leave the room until she speaks with the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees.
Police officials and staff at the Bangkok airport hotel where the woman was staying said she had already left her room there, though her exact destination was not made public. "My family threatens to kill me for the most trivial things".
"They will kill me", she said.
"They wanted me to pray and to wear a veil, and I didn't want to". "We will adhere to human rights under the rule of law". "We will not do that", he said.
Blaming both Kuwait and Saudi authorities, Rehaf said in a tweet: "Kuwait airlines and Saudi embassy work together!"
The Saudi foreign ministry said in a tweet that its embassy was in touch with the woman's father and the Thai government, but its diplomats had not met or communicated with her.
Suspicious packages sent to multiple embassies and consulates in Australia
Some reports said as many as 22 consulates had received packages, some of which apparently contained asbestos. The statement Wednesday said: " The circumstances surrounding these incidents are being investigated ".
In 2017, another Saudi woman, Dina Ali Lasloom, was forcibly returned to her family while in transit in the Philippines while on her way to Australia.
She said that she's "in real danger" if Thai authorities go through with their plan to deport her on Monday.
After a lengthy stand-off, Alqunun's claim for protection is being processed by the UNHCR in Thailand where she is staying under the organisation's protection. However, immigration police chief Hakparn said she would not be sent anywhere against her wishes.
The deeply conservative Muslim country lifted a ban on when drivers previous year.
According to a report by MailOnline, Thailand's immigration chief Surachate Hakparn told Agence France-Presse, "Rahaf Mohammed M Alqunun ran away from her family to avoid marriage and she is concerned she may be in trouble returning to Saudi Arabia". Rahaf could be sent back to Saudi Arabia within hours without our intervention.
The UNHCR said it had been granted access to Qunun at the airport "to assess her need for global refugee protection and find an immediate solution for her situation".
"UNHCR consistently advocates that refugees and asylum seekers - having been confirmed or claimed to be in need of worldwide protection - can not be returned to their countries of origin". "Thailand is a land of smiles".
Ms Mohammed al-Qunun said she had renounced Islam, and feared her family would kill her if she was sent back to Saudi Arabia.
She said she believed she was stopped after her family appealed to Kuwait Airways.