Speaking to Russian press agency Sputnik, Bourita stated that the information, reported by American news agency Associated Press, was "unfounded".
Moroccan officials also confirmed the country was pulling its troops out of a Saudi-led coalition supporting Yemen's government in a civil war that has become a proxy war between Saudi Arabia and Iran, throwing the country into the world's worst humanitarian crisis.
A Moroccan government official said Thursday that Morocco no longer takes part in military interventions or ministerial meetings in the Saudi-led coalition. CNN reported the weapons made their way into the hands of Iranian-backed rebels, exposing some of sensitive American military technology to Iran and potentially endangering the lives of U.S. troops.
The documentary came just a month after Morocco's foreign minister Nasser Bourita expressed concerns over the humanitarian situation in Yemen in an interview with Qatari channel Al Jazeera.
Rabat had already scaled down its participation in coalition activities in May of 2015 after a Moroccan F-16 was reportedly shot down by the Houthis.
The recall is due to the airing by Saudi TV channel Al Arabiya of a documentary that diverged from the Moroccan position on the Western Sahara issue, the ambassador told Le360.
Rabat also stayed notably silent in the Jamal Khashoggi killing, while the Saudi royal family cancelled their annual holiday plans to Morocco a year ago.
Bourita also hinted that Rabat had serious reservations about Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman's recent tour of other Arab countries, amid global condemnation of the killing of Saudi writer Jamal Khashoggi in the Saudi Embassy in Istanbul.
With logistical support from the United States, the coalition has carried out more than 18 000 raids on Houthi-held areas in an attempt to reverse their gains. The war has killed thousands and displaced over 3 million people.
Food prices have increased by an average of 68 percent, and the price of commodities such as petrol, diesel and cooking gas have increased by at least 25 percent in the past year.