Pakistan refuses to recognize forcible power in Afghanistan

Pakistan refuses to recognize forcible seizure of power in Afghanistan

Moeed Yousaf, Pakistan's national security adviser, has said that Pakistan will not accept the seizure of power in Afghanistan by force.

Speaking to reporters in Washington, Moeed Yousaf, who is on a visit to the United States, said the Kabul government should not seek a military victory now and that Afghan representatives from a wider circle should be involved in any future talks, according to AFP. Should be included.

"Given the ground realities, there will be some compromise ... Violence must stop.

Asked about Pakistan's alleged use of influence over the Taliban, he said: "We have used whatever limited influence we had. Now, with the withdrawal of (foreign) forces, this influence has logically diminished.

He said the world should also understand that the United States has an interest in a political deal.

'Security Council meeting tomorrow '

A special UN Security Council meeting is being held Friday (tomorrow) following the escalation of Taliban attacks in Afghanistan and the capture of several districts by militants.

The meeting will be chaired by India and chaired by TS Trimurti, India's Permanent Representative to the United Nations.

The Afghan government two days ago called on the Security Council to convene an emergency meeting on Afghanistan.

Afghan Foreign Minister Mohammad Hanif Atmar had requested his Indian counterpart J. Shankar to convene the meeting.

It should be noted that the UN Security Council in a statement issued on the recent events in Afghanistan said that the United Nations does not support the 'restoration of the Islamic Emirate' in Afghanistan.

From 1996 to 2001, the Taliban called their government in Afghanistan the "Islamic Emirate."

The Security Council requested that in addition to the International Atomic Energy Agency's ongoing inspections in Afghanistan, that it monitor Iran's compliance with "the steps required by the IAEA Board".

Fighting continues in various cities

Fighting between the Taliban and Afghan forces for control of the western Afghan city of Herat and the southern cities of Helmand, Lashkar Gah and Kandahar, has been raging for the past week, with Afghan forces launching airstrikes against the Taliban and the Taliban launching rocket attacks. Are

According to the Khudai Noor Nasir, Afghan forces have launched a search operation against the Taliban in Lashkar Gah and instructed civilians to evacuate.

According to eyewitnesses in Lashkar Gah, the capital of Helmand, fighting between the Taliban and Afghan forces continues in various parts of the city, with the Taliban claiming to be close to the governor's office and police headquarters.

According to officials, the Taliban carried out major attacks on the governor's office and police headquarters yesterday, but the forces repulsed the attacks.

The government has accused the Taliban of forcibly taking refuge in civilian homes and then attacking forces from there.

Ghulam Wali Afghan, Helmand's representative in the Afghan parliament, has called on the central government to do everything possible to protect Lashkar Gah from the Taliban.

"It's a great misfortune, people have left their homes, homes and markets have been demolished. We request the central government to send more troops to the camp.

Afghan forces are also conducting airstrikes on Lashkar Gah locations where Taliban hideouts and fronts are located.

Fighting between the Taliban and Afghan forces in Lashkar Gah, the capital of Helmand, is about a week away and civilians are now facing food shortages.

A Lashkar Gah resident told Pashto Radio that there was "extreme terror" in the city and people were not safe in their homes.

Meanwhile, in the western city of Herat, Afghan forces are trying to push back the Taliban from gaining control of the city, where the Awami Lashkar, led by former militant commander Ismail Khan, is also on the ground with Afghan forces fighting the Taliban.

According to officials, the Taliban also fired rockets at various parts of the city last night. According to officials, a Herat police officer, Wahid Kohistani, was also killed in the fight against the Taliban.

The Taliban and Afghan forces are also battling on the outskirts of Kandahar City, the capital of the southern province of Kandahar. Former Kandahar police chief Tadeen Khan has claimed in an interview with that the Taliban have forcibly evicted and killed about 900 people in Kandahar province.

The Taliban have already denied the allegations.

We were born to die '

The Afghan army has launched fresh attacks in the southern city of Lashkar Gah after the Taliban took control of several places.

Hundreds of families have fled the city, but many are stranded, AFP quoted local resident Saleh Mohammed as saying.

"There is no way to escape our area because the fighting is still going on. There is no guarantee that we will not be killed along the way.

Another resident, Haleem Karimi, said families who had financial resources or vehicles had left the city.

"We don't know where or how to go. We are born to die. '

'More 45,000 personnel to be recruited '

On the other hand, in the face of increasing Taliban attacks in Afghanistan, President Ashraf Ghani has said that the current process of recruiting new personnel in the country's security forces is complex and needs to be simplified and expedited.

He has instructed security officials to recruit another 45,000 special forces personnel in the next three weeks.

In a meeting with liaison members of provincial councils at the presidential palace, he accused the Taliban of "spreading chaos and division" in the country.

Ashraf Ghani also announced his six-month plan to improve the security situation and urged representatives of provincial councils to recruit new force personnel in their respective provinces to help the government.

He said it would be a mistake to think that the Taliban could form a government in Afghanistan as in the past.

US concern

The US embassy in Kabul has expressed grave concern over reports that the Taliban had previously been pardoned by Afghan army personnel who had surrendered to the Taliban, but at night In the darkness they were driven out of their homes and killed.

The reports also accused the Taliban of forcibly marrying their widows after killing the soldiers.

The US embassy said in a statement on Twitter that if the reports were true, the Taliban could commit war crimes.

Return of General Dostum

Former Afghan Vice President General Abdul Rashid Dostum has returned to Afghanistan after a long stay in Turkey "for treatment".

Inayatullah Babar Farhamand, a leader of his party Junbish-e-Milli and deputy head of the High Council for Reconciliation, wrote on his Facebook page that Dostum had returned to Turkey after receiving medical treatment.

On his return, Dostum returned to his home province of Jawzjan, where he has led the People's Forces to counter Taliban attacks.

It should be noted that Taliban attacks in northern Afghanistan have increased in recent months.

Abdul Rashid Dostum has been a key figure in the resistance to the Taliban since the 1990s. His stance against the Taliban has always been tough.

Abdul Rashid Dostum is a controversial figure in Afghanistan and is accused of suffocating or firing on hundreds of Taliban prisoners in December 2001, but he denies any involvement.

'Taliban protest over visas for Afghans'

The Taliban, on the other hand, said in a statement that it was "concerned" by the US decision to issue visas to Afghans who had served in US forces.

The Taliban said the US government's issuance of visas to such people was "open interference" in their country.

According to the Taliban, they had already announced that translators and others serving with US forces would not face any difficulties after the "US occupation".

He urged the United States and other countries to refrain from such "interference" policies.

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