Taliban tighten control of Afghan north Taliban fighters on Tuesday took control of the occupied Afghan territory as civilians hid in their homes and the commander of the parent government vowed to fight to death to protect Mazar-i-Sharif, the largest city in the north. Strengthened.
President Ashraf Ghani has called on regional powers to support the government following the remarkable success of the Taliban’s withdrawal of US-led foreign troops. Meanwhile, UN officials said human rights developments are at risk of disappearing in the last two decades.
Taliban tighten control of Afghan north In the capital Kabul, Crab’s allies said he sought help from local militias who had fought for years to rally to protect the government. He also appealed to the public to protect the country’s “democratic structure,” the allies said.
In the city of Aibak, the capital of Samangan, on the main road between Mazar-i-Sharif and Kabul, Taliban fighters regained control and moved to government buildings.
Most of the government security forces have been evacuated.
When asked about Aibak’s life, state tax officer Shah Mohammad Abbas said, “The only way is to get voluntary house arrest or find a way to Kabul.”
“But still, Kabul is no longer a safe option,” said Abbas, the only bread winner in the family of nine.
Abbas said the Taliban had come to his office and told the workers to go home. He said he and the other inhabitants did not see or hear the fight on Tuesday.
For many years, the northern part was the most peaceful part of the country with the Taliban alone.
The militant strategy seems to be to close Kabul across the major north, west and south borders.
The Taliban entered Eve on Monday, struggling to defeat the US-backed government and re-impose strict Islamic law, and faced little resistance.
The government withdrew troops from heavily protected rural areas to focus on maintaining major population densities, and authorities crossed the border with Taliban reinforcements to put pressure on neighboring Pakistan. He appealed to cut off the supply. Pakistan refused to support the Taliban.
The United States said it was conducting airstrikes to support government troops, but said Afghan troops would protect it.
“It’s their struggle,” Pentagon spokesman John Kirby told reporters Monday.
“Deploy Disturbing Report”
Taliban and government officials have confirmed that Muslims have recently seized six state capitals in the north, west and south.
Security forces blocked Puruekmuri, the capital of Baghlan, southeast of Aibak, as the Taliban closed the town to the city at a major crossroads on the road to Kabul.
National Disaster Director Ghulam Bahauddin Jelani told Reuters that fighting continued in 25 of the 34 states, evacuating 20 million households in the last two months, most of them in Kabul.
About one million Afghans have been evacuated in recent months, and the number of people fleeing to Iran has increased in the last decade.
The Taliban controlled 5% of Afghanistan’s territory, threatened to occupy 11 state capitals, and sought to deprive Kabul of traditional theological support from northern troops.
Michelle Bachelet, UN Human Rights Officer, said there have been reports of violations such as war crimes and crimes against humanity. This includes a “very disturbing report” summarizing the surrender of government forces.
“People are naturally afraid that the Taliban’s seize of power will wipe out the acquisition of human rights over the last two decades,” he said.
Within weeks of the September 11, 2001 terrorist attacks on the United States, the Taliban were expelled and the Mazar-i-Sharif was in a position to move forward in various directions. The collapse will have a devastating impact on the crab government.
Northern militia commander Atta Muhammad Noor vowed to fight to the end, “resisting to the last drop.”
“I prefer to die with dignity over despair,” he said on Twitter.
The Indians sent planes to northern Afghanistan to repatriate their people, authorities told the Indians to leave. The United States and Britain have already advised citizens to leave Afghanistan.
The United States plans to complete the withdrawal of troops later this month under an agreement with the Taliban, including the withdrawal of foreign troops, in exchange for a pledge not to use Afghanistan for international terrorism.
The Taliban promised not to attack when withdrawing foreign troops, but did not agree to a ceasefire with the government. Non-stop discussions between Afghan rivals have not been fruitful.