In UNSC meeting, Afghanistan seeks Pakistan's help in 'dismantling' Taliban

miafridi

Prime Minister (20k+ posts)
363859_1940013_updates.jpg


Pakistan should help Afghanistan in "dismantling" the Taliban for peace to prosper in the war-torn country, Ambassador and Permanent Representative of Afghanistan to the United Nations Ghulam M Isaczai said Friday.

The Afghan ambassador's comments came during an open meeting of the United Nations Security Council on the deteriorating situation in Afghanistan.

The discussion was requested by the Afghan government, as well as Norway and Estonia. The Security Council last met on Afghanistan in June, but the situation in the conflict-ridden country has rapidly worsened since then.

Peace talks between the Afghan government and Taliban negotiators started last year in the Qatari capital of Doha, but have not made any substantive progress.

Isaczai, who represented Foreign Minister Haneef Atmar in the meeting, said the Taliban had launched brutal attacks which had caused further instability in the country.

"It is our job to stop it."

Taliban's ties to terrorists 'cannot be broken'​

In recent days, the Taliban and their affiliated groups have launched more than 5,000 attacks in 31 of the 34 provinces, Isaczai said, slamming the group for going against the Doha peace deal.

The ambassador said the group had gone against the peace deal by not cutting off ties with international terrorist organisations.

"And their ties cannot be broken off," he alleged.

"Those who indulge and participate with them also reap the benefits," he said, adding the Taliban were "linked to 20 foreign terrorist organisations".

The Taliban are in contact with Al-Qaeda, Daesh, and Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan's militant organisations, the Afghan representative told the UNSC meeting.

"We request Pakistan to dismantle Taliban infrastructure and pipelines," Isaczai said, noting that Taliban attacks are intensifying with every passing day.

Afghanistan's UN envoy Isaczai urged the Security Council to act to "prevent a catastrophic situation."

"We're alarmed by reports and incidents of gross human rights violation by the Taliban and their foreign terrorist associates in almost half of our country and we are extremely concerned about the safety and security of people in cities under Taliban attacks," he said.

'New, deadlier, and more destructive phase'​

Meanwhile, UN special envoy for Afghanistan, Deborah Lyons, told the Security Council the war in Afghanistan had entered a "new, deadlier, and more destructive phase" with more than 1,000 civilians killed in the past month during a Taliban offensive.

"A party that was genuinely committed to a negotiated settlement would not risk so many civilian casualties, because it would understand that the process of reconciliation will be more challenging the more blood is shed," Lyons said via video link from Kabul.

"The Security Council must issue an unambiguous statement that attacks against cities must stop now," Lyons told the 15-member council.

"This is now a different kind of war, reminiscent of Syria, recently, or Sarajevo, in the not-so-distant past," she said.

Deputy US Ambassador to the United Nations Richard Mills urged the Taliban to halt their offensive, pursue a political settlement and protect Afghanistan's infrastructure and people.

"The Taliban must hear from the international community that we will not accept a military takeover of Afghanistan or a return of the Taliban's Islamic Emirate," he said.

US really messed it up in Afghanistan: Imran Khan​

Last month, Prime Minister Imran Khan, during an appearance on PBS' "News Hour", an American news programme, had said: "I think the US has really messed it up in Afghanistan."

PM Imran Khan had said there is no military solution to the Afghan issue but the US kept trying to "look for a military solution in Afghanistan, when there never was one".

"And people like me who kept saying that there's no military solution, who know the history of Afghanistan, we were called anti-American. I was called Taliban Khan."

The premier said the Americans should have sought a political settlement with the Taliban at a time when they had a considerable military presence in Afghanistan.

But, now, after most of the US and allied forces have already withdrawn from the country, the Taliban, considering it their victory, are in no mood to reconcile, he said.

"But once they had reduced the troops to barely 10,000, and then, when they gave an exit date, the Taliban thought they had won. And so, therefore, it was very difficult for now to get them to compromise," he told programme host Judy Woodruff.

Pakistan has no favourites in Afghanistan​

On July 28, PM Imran Khan, while answering questions by journalists from Afghanistan, said a political compromise between the Afghan government and the Taliban to form an inclusive government was the only solution to achieve peace.

“We do not have any favourites in Afghanistan. Our policy is that whoever the people of Afghanistan choose, Pakistan will have the best relationship with them,” the prime minister had said.

He had termed as unfortunate the recent statements from the Afghan government officials accusing Pakistan of supporting the Taliban.

“No country has ever tried harder than Pakistan to bring the Taliban to the dialogue table — first with the Americans and then with the Afghan government,” he said, and mentioned that the efforts were also acknowledged by US Special Representative Ambassador Zalmay Khalilzad.

https://www.geo.tv/latest/363859-af...eed:+geo/hegG+(Geo+Business+-+Geo+TV+Network)
 

arifkarim

Prime Minister (20k+ posts)
363859_1940013_updates.jpg


Pakistan should help Afghanistan in "dismantling" the Taliban for peace to prosper in the war-torn country, Ambassador and Permanent Representative of Afghanistan to the United Nations Ghulam M Isaczai said Friday.

The Afghan ambassador's comments came during an open meeting of the United Nations Security Council on the deteriorating situation in Afghanistan.

The discussion was requested by the Afghan government, as well as Norway and Estonia. The Security Council last met on Afghanistan in June, but the situation in the conflict-ridden country has rapidly worsened since then.

Peace talks between the Afghan government and Taliban negotiators started last year in the Qatari capital of Doha, but have not made any substantive progress.

Isaczai, who represented Foreign Minister Haneef Atmar in the meeting, said the Taliban had launched brutal attacks which had caused further instability in the country.

"It is our job to stop it."

Taliban's ties to terrorists 'cannot be broken'​

In recent days, the Taliban and their affiliated groups have launched more than 5,000 attacks in 31 of the 34 provinces, Isaczai said, slamming the group for going against the Doha peace deal.

The ambassador said the group had gone against the peace deal by not cutting off ties with international terrorist organisations.

"And their ties cannot be broken off," he alleged.

"Those who indulge and participate with them also reap the benefits," he said, adding the Taliban were "linked to 20 foreign terrorist organisations".

The Taliban are in contact with Al-Qaeda, Daesh, and Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan's militant organisations, the Afghan representative told the UNSC meeting.

"We request Pakistan to dismantle Taliban infrastructure and pipelines," Isaczai said, noting that Taliban attacks are intensifying with every passing day.

Afghanistan's UN envoy Isaczai urged the Security Council to act to "prevent a catastrophic situation."

"We're alarmed by reports and incidents of gross human rights violation by the Taliban and their foreign terrorist associates in almost half of our country and we are extremely concerned about the safety and security of people in cities under Taliban attacks," he said.

'New, deadlier, and more destructive phase'​

Meanwhile, UN special envoy for Afghanistan, Deborah Lyons, told the Security Council the war in Afghanistan had entered a "new, deadlier, and more destructive phase" with more than 1,000 civilians killed in the past month during a Taliban offensive.

"A party that was genuinely committed to a negotiated settlement would not risk so many civilian casualties, because it would understand that the process of reconciliation will be more challenging the more blood is shed," Lyons said via video link from Kabul.

"The Security Council must issue an unambiguous statement that attacks against cities must stop now," Lyons told the 15-member council.

"This is now a different kind of war, reminiscent of Syria, recently, or Sarajevo, in the not-so-distant past," she said.

Deputy US Ambassador to the United Nations Richard Mills urged the Taliban to halt their offensive, pursue a political settlement and protect Afghanistan's infrastructure and people.

"The Taliban must hear from the international community that we will not accept a military takeover of Afghanistan or a return of the Taliban's Islamic Emirate," he said.

US really messed it up in Afghanistan: Imran Khan​

Last month, Prime Minister Imran Khan, during an appearance on PBS' "News Hour", an American news programme, had said: "I think the US has really messed it up in Afghanistan."

PM Imran Khan had said there is no military solution to the Afghan issue but the US kept trying to "look for a military solution in Afghanistan, when there never was one".

"And people like me who kept saying that there's no military solution, who know the history of Afghanistan, we were called anti-American. I was called Taliban Khan."

The premier said the Americans should have sought a political settlement with the Taliban at a time when they had a considerable military presence in Afghanistan.

But, now, after most of the US and allied forces have already withdrawn from the country, the Taliban, considering it their victory, are in no mood to reconcile, he said.

"But once they had reduced the troops to barely 10,000, and then, when they gave an exit date, the Taliban thought they had won. And so, therefore, it was very difficult for now to get them to compromise," he told programme host Judy Woodruff.

Pakistan has no favourites in Afghanistan​

On July 28, PM Imran Khan, while answering questions by journalists from Afghanistan, said a political compromise between the Afghan government and the Taliban to form an inclusive government was the only solution to achieve peace.

“We do not have any favourites in Afghanistan. Our policy is that whoever the people of Afghanistan choose, Pakistan will have the best relationship with them,” the prime minister had said.

He had termed as unfortunate the recent statements from the Afghan government officials accusing Pakistan of supporting the Taliban.

“No country has ever tried harder than Pakistan to bring the Taliban to the dialogue table — first with the Americans and then with the Afghan government,” he said, and mentioned that the efforts were also acknowledged by US Special Representative Ambassador Zalmay Khalilzad.

https://www.geo.tv/latest/363859-afghanistan-seeks-pakistans-help-in-dismantling-taliban?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed:+geo/hegG+(Geo+Business+-+Geo+TV+Network)
First help Pakistan dismantle RAW network in Afghanistan
 

Haha

Minister (2k+ posts)
We have already lost 70000 seventy thousand lives and more than 100 BILLION DOLLARS
By this proxy war for America and those bloody American don’t acknowledged it even
let them fight and let them solve their own problems. No need to do proxy war for occupied forces
No More. Do more
Pakistani lives are also equal to white races
Pakistanis are no more MERCENARIES
please pakistan Mind your own business and let them clean the MESS
What they created with their own occupation
Please Pakistan No more Mercenaries for ungrateful America so called super power
 
Last edited:

Haha

Minister (2k+ posts)
Mosad Raw and CIA now again wants Pakistan to trap Pakistan in a WAR against Taliban
And wants to make a mess again and kill and take many innocent lives of both sides
No more war for Americans dollars
Blood Dollars for an ungrateful America
 

Aslan

Chief Minister (5k+ posts)
Pakistan should stay neutral.The civil war in Afghanistan is a struggle between Afghan Taliban and Ghani’s government.Taliban regard Afghan government as illegitimate collaborators of foreign invaders,the Afghan government thinks Taliban are terrorists.If the two parties don’t change their positions and show no flexibility then this civil war is going to carry on.This is going to be devastating for ordinary Afghans.There will be shortage of food and medicines and an influx of refugees.More than 40 countries including all members of NATO could not defeat the Taliban after 20 years so it is unlikely that any other country can do it.A political solution is the only option but Afghans are not ready for it.
 

Saboo

Prime Minister (20k+ posts)
363859_1940013_updates.jpg


Pakistan should help Afghanistan in "dismantling" the Taliban for peace to prosper in the war-torn country, Ambassador and Permanent Representative of Afghanistan to the United Nations Ghulam M Isaczai said Friday.

The Afghan ambassador's comments came during an open meeting of the United Nations Security Council on the deteriorating situation in Afghanistan.

The discussion was requested by the Afghan government, as well as Norway and Estonia. The Security Council last met on Afghanistan in June, but the situation in the conflict-ridden country has rapidly worsened since then.

Peace talks between the Afghan government and Taliban negotiators started last year in the Qatari capital of Doha, but have not made any substantive progress.

Isaczai, who represented Foreign Minister Haneef Atmar in the meeting, said the Taliban had launched brutal attacks which had caused further instability in the country.

"It is our job to stop it."

Taliban's ties to terrorists 'cannot be broken'​

In recent days, the Taliban and their affiliated groups have launched more than 5,000 attacks in 31 of the 34 provinces, Isaczai said, slamming the group for going against the Doha peace deal.

The ambassador said the group had gone against the peace deal by not cutting off ties with international terrorist organisations.

"And their ties cannot be broken off," he alleged.

"Those who indulge and participate with them also reap the benefits," he said, adding the Taliban were "linked to 20 foreign terrorist organisations".

The Taliban are in contact with Al-Qaeda, Daesh, and Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan's militant organisations, the Afghan representative told the UNSC meeting.

"We request Pakistan to dismantle Taliban infrastructure and pipelines," Isaczai said, noting that Taliban attacks are intensifying with every passing day.

Afghanistan's UN envoy Isaczai urged the Security Council to act to "prevent a catastrophic situation."

"We're alarmed by reports and incidents of gross human rights violation by the Taliban and their foreign terrorist associates in almost half of our country and we are extremely concerned about the safety and security of people in cities under Taliban attacks," he said.

'New, deadlier, and more destructive phase'​

Meanwhile, UN special envoy for Afghanistan, Deborah Lyons, told the Security Council the war in Afghanistan had entered a "new, deadlier, and more destructive phase" with more than 1,000 civilians killed in the past month during a Taliban offensive.

"A party that was genuinely committed to a negotiated settlement would not risk so many civilian casualties, because it would understand that the process of reconciliation will be more challenging the more blood is shed," Lyons said via video link from Kabul.

"The Security Council must issue an unambiguous statement that attacks against cities must stop now," Lyons told the 15-member council.

"This is now a different kind of war, reminiscent of Syria, recently, or Sarajevo, in the not-so-distant past," she said.

Deputy US Ambassador to the United Nations Richard Mills urged the Taliban to halt their offensive, pursue a political settlement and protect Afghanistan's infrastructure and people.

"The Taliban must hear from the international community that we will not accept a military takeover of Afghanistan or a return of the Taliban's Islamic Emirate," he said.

US really messed it up in Afghanistan: Imran Khan​

Last month, Prime Minister Imran Khan, during an appearance on PBS' "News Hour", an American news programme, had said: "I think the US has really messed it up in Afghanistan."

PM Imran Khan had said there is no military solution to the Afghan issue but the US kept trying to "look for a military solution in Afghanistan, when there never was one".

"And people like me who kept saying that there's no military solution, who know the history of Afghanistan, we were called anti-American. I was called Taliban Khan."

The premier said the Americans should have sought a political settlement with the Taliban at a time when they had a considerable military presence in Afghanistan.

But, now, after most of the US and allied forces have already withdrawn from the country, the Taliban, considering it their victory, are in no mood to reconcile, he said.

"But once they had reduced the troops to barely 10,000, and then, when they gave an exit date, the Taliban thought they had won. And so, therefore, it was very difficult for now to get them to compromise," he told programme host Judy Woodruff.

Pakistan has no favourites in Afghanistan​

On July 28, PM Imran Khan, while answering questions by journalists from Afghanistan, said a political compromise between the Afghan government and the Taliban to form an inclusive government was the only solution to achieve peace.

“We do not have any favourites in Afghanistan. Our policy is that whoever the people of Afghanistan choose, Pakistan will have the best relationship with them,” the prime minister had said.

He had termed as unfortunate the recent statements from the Afghan government officials accusing Pakistan of supporting the Taliban.

“No country has ever tried harder than Pakistan to bring the Taliban to the dialogue table — first with the Americans and then with the Afghan government,” he said, and mentioned that the efforts were also acknowledged by US Special Representative Ambassador Zalmay Khalilzad.

https://www.geo.tv/latest/363859-afghanistan-seeks-pakistans-help-in-dismantling-taliban?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed:+geo/hegG+(Geo+Business+-+Geo+TV+Network)
Taliban roots in Afghanistan are too deep and strong to be dismantled by Afghanistan, Pakistan and the US….
IK is too smart to get Pakistan involved in this mess……Thank you very much.
 

Citizen X

(50k+ posts) بابائے فورم
363859_1940013_updates.jpg


Pakistan should help Afghanistan in "dismantling" the Taliban for peace to prosper in the war-torn country, Ambassador and Permanent Representative of Afghanistan to the United Nations Ghulam M Isaczai said Friday.

The Afghan ambassador's comments came during an open meeting of the United Nations Security Council on the deteriorating situation in Afghanistan.

The discussion was requested by the Afghan government, as well as Norway and Estonia. The Security Council last met on Afghanistan in June, but the situation in the conflict-ridden country has rapidly worsened since then.

Peace talks between the Afghan government and Taliban negotiators started last year in the Qatari capital of Doha, but have not made any substantive progress.

Isaczai, who represented Foreign Minister Haneef Atmar in the meeting, said the Taliban had launched brutal attacks which had caused further instability in the country.

"It is our job to stop it."

Taliban's ties to terrorists 'cannot be broken'​

In recent days, the Taliban and their affiliated groups have launched more than 5,000 attacks in 31 of the 34 provinces, Isaczai said, slamming the group for going against the Doha peace deal.

The ambassador said the group had gone against the peace deal by not cutting off ties with international terrorist organisations.

"And their ties cannot be broken off," he alleged.

"Those who indulge and participate with them also reap the benefits," he said, adding the Taliban were "linked to 20 foreign terrorist organisations".

The Taliban are in contact with Al-Qaeda, Daesh, and Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan's militant organisations, the Afghan representative told the UNSC meeting.

"We request Pakistan to dismantle Taliban infrastructure and pipelines," Isaczai said, noting that Taliban attacks are intensifying with every passing day.

Afghanistan's UN envoy Isaczai urged the Security Council to act to "prevent a catastrophic situation."

"We're alarmed by reports and incidents of gross human rights violation by the Taliban and their foreign terrorist associates in almost half of our country and we are extremely concerned about the safety and security of people in cities under Taliban attacks," he said.

'New, deadlier, and more destructive phase'​

Meanwhile, UN special envoy for Afghanistan, Deborah Lyons, told the Security Council the war in Afghanistan had entered a "new, deadlier, and more destructive phase" with more than 1,000 civilians killed in the past month during a Taliban offensive.

"A party that was genuinely committed to a negotiated settlement would not risk so many civilian casualties, because it would understand that the process of reconciliation will be more challenging the more blood is shed," Lyons said via video link from Kabul.

"The Security Council must issue an unambiguous statement that attacks against cities must stop now," Lyons told the 15-member council.

"This is now a different kind of war, reminiscent of Syria, recently, or Sarajevo, in the not-so-distant past," she said.

Deputy US Ambassador to the United Nations Richard Mills urged the Taliban to halt their offensive, pursue a political settlement and protect Afghanistan's infrastructure and people.

"The Taliban must hear from the international community that we will not accept a military takeover of Afghanistan or a return of the Taliban's Islamic Emirate," he said.

US really messed it up in Afghanistan: Imran Khan​

Last month, Prime Minister Imran Khan, during an appearance on PBS' "News Hour", an American news programme, had said: "I think the US has really messed it up in Afghanistan."

PM Imran Khan had said there is no military solution to the Afghan issue but the US kept trying to "look for a military solution in Afghanistan, when there never was one".

"And people like me who kept saying that there's no military solution, who know the history of Afghanistan, we were called anti-American. I was called Taliban Khan."

The premier said the Americans should have sought a political settlement with the Taliban at a time when they had a considerable military presence in Afghanistan.

But, now, after most of the US and allied forces have already withdrawn from the country, the Taliban, considering it their victory, are in no mood to reconcile, he said.

"But once they had reduced the troops to barely 10,000, and then, when they gave an exit date, the Taliban thought they had won. And so, therefore, it was very difficult for now to get them to compromise," he told programme host Judy Woodruff.

Pakistan has no favourites in Afghanistan​

On July 28, PM Imran Khan, while answering questions by journalists from Afghanistan, said a political compromise between the Afghan government and the Taliban to form an inclusive government was the only solution to achieve peace.

“We do not have any favourites in Afghanistan. Our policy is that whoever the people of Afghanistan choose, Pakistan will have the best relationship with them,” the prime minister had said.

He had termed as unfortunate the recent statements from the Afghan government officials accusing Pakistan of supporting the Taliban.

“No country has ever tried harder than Pakistan to bring the Taliban to the dialogue table — first with the Americans and then with the Afghan government,” he said, and mentioned that the efforts were also acknowledged by US Special Representative Ambassador Zalmay Khalilzad.

https://www.geo.tv/latest/363859-afghanistan-seeks-pakistans-help-in-dismantling-taliban?utm_source=feedburner&utm_medium=feed&utm_campaign=Feed:+geo/hegG+(Geo+Business+-+Geo+TV+Network)
Fuck you! Every time you bitches have a problem, Pakistan should come and solve it? Rest of the time you just threaten, cuss and abuse Pakistan all the time. Go fuck yourselves, we've had enough of you back stabbing treacherous bastards.

Like I say again and again. Seal the borders and let them stew in their own shit for a few decades. 80% of the population will be wiped out among infighting. Whatever is left, should be divided among the neighbours.

Dissolve this shithole known as Afghanistan. Even 80% of so called afghanis have no real affection or affiliation towards it, They are mostly loyal to their each individual cast and/or clan.
 

back to the future

Chief Minister (5k+ posts)
Mosad Raw and CIA now again wants Pakistan to trap Pakistan in a WAR against Taliban
And wants to make a mess again and kill and take many innocent lives of both sides
No more war for Americans dollars
Blood Dollars for an ungrateful America
They are trying to legitimize dismantling of taliban through security council

what does it mean to dismantle taliban ?

ashraf ghani should negotiate for fresh elections and should hand over power to the elected representative if he is sincere with afghanistan
 

Sonya Khan

Minister (2k+ posts)
What is the difference between a Farsiban (Persian speaking?) and Pukhtoon?
Taliban are hardcore pukhtuns ..... Now they have internalised Hazaras and others in their struggle but it’s still majority of Pukhtuns ..... That is why fall of jawzjan, and areas near Herat and mazare Sharif are very imp esp when we see local people welcoming Taliban ....
Farsibans or Persian speaking is different ethnicity . Though majority are lovely people but those in Kabul and beneficiaries were the ones who wanted US occupation to continue , they were the ones allied with India and they are the ones who spew venom against Pakistan..... They are present in large numbers in PTM jalsas ..... their signature kurtas give them away ....
They have by and large denied Pukhtuns of Afghanistan any position at top .....