Afghanistan: Taliban members capture adviser to ousted president
Afghanistan: Influential religious leader captured by Taliban
Counselor and influential religious leader of ousted Afghan President Ashraf Ghani. Head of the National Council of Religious Scholars. Maulvi Mohammad Sardar Zadran was abducted by Taliban members in Khost province, his son said. News from the BBC.
Maulvi Zadran has a large following in Afghanistan. A picture of him being blindfolded has been published. Some sources say he called on the Taliban to retaliate. And for this reason he is believed to have been taken away.
Afghanistan: The conditions under which women can go to university
Afghanistan: Boys and girls can't take classes together
Abdul Baki Haqqani, the Afghan Taliban's acting higher education minister, made the announcement on Sunday, local time, AFP reported.
Under the new law in Afghanistan, women are not barred from going to university, but the Taliban have made it a condition. They say boys and girls can't take classes together.
She said women will be able to go to university and study. However, according to our law, boys and girls will be prohibited from taking classes together.
Abdul Baki Haqqani said the people of Afghanistan would receive education under Sharia law. Although women are allowed to study at the university, mixed classes will be banned. Afghans will be able to pursue higher education safely without a mixed male and female environment.
He said they wanted to create a rational and Islamic curriculum consistent with Islamic, national and historical values. At the same time want to compete with other countries.
According to AFP, the Taliban's Sharia law in Afghanistan will also exclude children from primary and secondary education, a practice already prevalent in the overcrowded country.
One by one, the Taliban took control of the city and took control of Kabul on August 15. At that time, the country's president Ashraf Ghani fled. After seizing power, the Taliban announced a new plan for the country.
People became desperate to leave Afghanistan soon after the Taliban took control of Kabul. Different countries of the world started taking their citizens away. There were casualties in the rush at Kabul airport. More than 160 people have been killed in the latest airport attack.
Don't be afraid: 42 seconds of Afghan TV's Peace Studio political debate show
Fear not: armed Taliban in the back, news presenter in the front
The video has gone viral on social media. After seizing power in the second round, the Taliban promised an independent media in Afghanistan. But many have commented that the video does not represent the freedom of the media. Behind them are two armed Taliban fighters. That's how the news presenter is reading the news on television. Addressing the audience, he says, don’t be afraid.
The video of the Afghan news presenter spread on social media on Monday. The BBC's Qian Sharifi posted the 42-second video of the political debate on Afghan TV's Peace Studio on Twitter.
Iranian woman journalist Masih Alinejad shared the video on Twitter and wrote, "What a strange thing." The Taliban militants are standing behind the frightened television presenter with a gun, forcing him to say "don't be afraid". The Taliban itself fills the minds of millions of people with fear. This is another proof of that.
Despite promising freedom of the press, the Taliban killed a Deutsche Welle journalist last week. The Taliban also raided the homes of three other journalists, Deutsche Welle reported.
A Tolo News reporter and cameraman in Kabul have been accused of being beaten by Taliban fighters.
There have been at least seven attacks on journalists since the Taliban seized power in the second round, Deutsche Welle reported, citing Reporters Without Borders.
Meanwhile, Beheshti Arghand, a female journalist with the local television channel Tolo News, has fled the country for fear of the Taliban. For the first time, the woman journalist made headlines around the world with an interview live with Maulana Abdul Haq Hemad, a member of the Taliban's media team.
Two days ago, the Taliban banned the broadcasting of women's voices on television and radio channels. Earlier, the conservative group banned music in the country.
The Taliban made the announcement on Saturday after taking control of a top radio channel in the southern Afghan city of Kandahar.
The former communications minister of Afghanistan is now the pizza delivery man in Germany
Afghanistan: Former Minister when Pizza Delivery Man
Al Jazeera has published a picture of Sadat selling pizza. Tweeted, a picture of a pizza delivery on a bicycle in Leipzig, Germany. At one time Asraf was in Ghani's cabinet. In 2016, Saeed Ahmad Sadat was an important member of the cabinet of Afghan President Ashraf Ghani. But he resigned because of tensions with the president. Moved to Germany. But now the former minister is selling pizza.
Sadat has been living in Leipzig since December last year. He is in a bad condition even after saving. Oxford bHe has a master's degree from the university in his pocket. He told the British media Sky News that he has traveled to 13 countries of the world including Saudi Arabia for work. The news has already gone viral on social media.
The French news agency AFP took an exclusive interview to find out his reaction.
Asked about the delivery boy from the minister, former Afghan minister Saeed Ahmad Sadat said it was work. No task is small. There is nothing to be ashamed of.
He added, ‘You have a job. This means that people have a need for that work. So someone has to do that. '
Al Jazeera reports that he once ran a full-fledged ministry, but now works as a pizza delivery company in Germany in company uniforms. He was once an important part of the Afghan government. Sadat, however, has no regrets. He wants to come out of bloody Kabul in search of peace and arrange his life in this way.
He now spends his days more than 6,000 kilometers away from his motherland Afghanistan.
He fled to Leipzig, Germany last December. Was a former communications minister in the Afghan government. And now his identity is Delivery Boy. Saeed Ahmed Sadat is now often seen on the streets of Leipzig riding a bicycle.
Bin Laden's bodyguard returned to his home in Afghanistan
Afghanistan: Bin Laden's faithful bodyguard returns home
On Monday, Amin, Osama bin Laden's bodyguard, was seen returning to his "country home" in a white car. Al Qaeda leader Amin was once close to bin Laden. He has even served as his chief bodyguard. Amin's home in Nangarhar province.
"Al-Qaeda leader Amin ul Haq has returned to Afghanistan after the Taliban took control of the country," an Afghan journalist wrote on social media after releasing a video of his return home.
The Battle of Tora Bora took place in 2001. It is the last year of the Taliban in Masnad, Afghanistan. Ten years later, Osama was shot dead by US forces in Abbottabad, Pakistan. Amin has not been seen in Nangarhar since that incident.
Afghanistan: The end of two decades of war, the last C-17 aircraft to leave Kabul
Afghanistan: The last US military plane has left Kabul
The latest C-17 aircraft left Kabul with the US ambassador after midnight on Tuesday, said General Kenneth McKenzie, the top US military commander.
He said the mission would continue to assist those who have not yet left Kabul within the stipulated time frame.
The last US military aircraft has finally left Afghanistan after two decades of war. This marked the end of America's 20-year presence in the country.
Victory shots were heard by the Taliban in Kabul after the last plane left Kabul.
The plane's departure from Kabul marked the end of America's longest-running war and a massive rescue operation after the Taliban took control of Kabul.
The Taliban took control of Kabul on August 14. Since then, rescue operations have been underway at the Hamid Karzai Airport in Kabul.
After the United States left Kabul, the Taliban entered the airport and quickly seized US military equipment
A total of 123,000 civilians have been evacuated by US and coalition aircraft, General McKenzie said. Every day more than seven and a half thousand residents have the opportunity to leave Kabul.
Announcing the announcement, US Secretary of State Anthony Blinken said in Washington that it was a "massive military, diplomatic and humanitarian action" and that the United States had carried out "many challenges."
"It's the beginning of a new chapter," he said. "The military mission ended and a new diplomatic mission began."
But he also said the Taliban needed to gain legitimacy. At the same time, whether they keep their promises and give citizens freedom of movement, protect women's rights and crack down on terrorist organizations will be on the world's attention.
He said that even if the diplomatic mission in Kabul was suspended and taken to Doha, American citizens and Afghans with US passports would be allowed to leave Afghanistan if they wished.
President Joe Biden has thanked all those who have taken part in the rescue operation over the past 16 days. He may address the nation further later on Tuesday.
The US-led coalition launched an operation in Afghanistan on October 7, 2001. Because the Taliban leaders in power in the country at the time refused to hand over al-Qaeda to Osama bin Laden.
In November of that year, Kabul was taken over by the Northern Alliance, a US-backed anti-Taliban force.
Afghanistan: This Akhunzada to the Taliban's 'Supreme Leader'?
Who is in charge of the Supreme Commander of the Taliban, just a picture to tell his identity to the world!
The question of Akhunzada's whereabouts has been revolving since the Taliban seized power in Afghanistan in the second round in the middle of this month. Even after the Taliban regained power in Afghanistan two decades later, some of the group's top leaders have returned to the country, but Akhundaja remains in hiding.
The Taliban's top post after taking control of the whole of AfghanistanZayed leaders, hard-line commandos and madrassa students with guns have entered the capital, Kabul. The exception is just one place. Haibatullah Akhunzada, the organization's supreme leader, has not yet entered Kabul.
He was nowhere to be seen. The so-called commander has been in charge of the Taliban since 2016. But he is not seen in public.
After taking charge of the Taliban in 2016, he faced a huge challenge to unite the organization. At that time, the Taliban was engaged in a bitter power struggle for some time.
Clashes erupted between the Taliban over the assassination of Haibatullah Akhunzada's predecessor, Mullah Mansoor, and the secrecy surrounding the death of Mullah Omar, the Taliban's founder.
Very little is known about the daily activities of Haibatullah Akhunzada. His public activities are usually limited to giving annual sermons on Islamic holy days.
So far the Taliban have released a single photograph of him, he has never been seen in public and his whereabouts are unknown. As a result, many questions are circulating about him.
However, hiding top leaders is not new to the Taliban. Mullah Muhammad Omar, one of the leaders of the Taliban, is also known for his cover-ups. He was rarely seen in Kabul during the Taliban's first term. Mollah Omar spent most of his time in Kandahar. He did not even want to meet the visiting foreign delegates.
Not much is known about Akhunzada's whereabouts or his daily life. He did not release any information other than messages to Muslims on religious holidays.
Akhunzada's position has become more tactful since the Taliban took control of Kabul on August 15. Taliban spokesman Jabihullah Mujahid said at a recent news conference, "God willing, you will see him very soon."
With many of the Taliban's top leaders now in public, political analysts expect Haibatullah Akhunzada to be in the public eye.
They think Akhunzada is hiding in Afghanistan's Kandahar province or on the border with Pakistan.
However, the Taliban have a tendency to keep top leaders secret. Mullah Mohammad Omar, the founder of the Taliban, kept himself hidden even during the Taliban regime. He did not want to meet many leaders of the party. He said he was not the only person in the Taliban to direct the movement.
Laurel Miller, head of the International Crisis Group's Asia program, told AFP that Akhunzada, like Mollah Omar, had the same confidentiality.
Laurel Miller, head of the International Crisis Group, said Akhunzada had learned the habit from Mullah Omar. However, for security reasons, Akhunzada did not give his position, said Loren. He said, ‘Akhunzada may reappear on the scene to clear up the confusion over the assassination of his predecessor Mollah Akhtar Mansoor. "Traditionally, I think he will control the Taliban from afar."
In the eighties he took part in the war against the Soviet Union. However, he is better known as a religious leader than a military leader. Akhundaja was the head of the Sharia court in Afghanistan in the 1990s. Akhundaza is thought to be 70 years old and has spent most of his life in Afghanistan.
Imtiaz Gul, a Pakistani security analyst, said the Taliban would continue their jihad as long as foreign troops remained in Afghanistan. That is why they are not bringing their supreme leader to the fore. '
In 1996, the Taliban seized control of Kabul, the capital of Afghanistan, and established the emirate. Akhunzada was then appointed Chief Justice of the Shariah Court of the Islamic Emirate of Afghanistan.
Unlike other Taliban leaders, he was not a military commander. But as a religious leader, he issued most of the Taliban's fatwas. He used to settle religious matters.
On May 25, 2016, Akhunzada was appointed the successor to Mullah Akhtar Mansour as the supreme leader of the Taliban. Mansoor was killed in a US drone strike.
At a time when the Taliban are at an all-time high in the face of US-led military strikes, Akhunzada plans to make the Taliban more resilient by tackling the crisis. He has played a key role in mobilizing disaffected Taliban members, plotting counter-attacks on NATO, and maintaining unity within the coalition.
Earlier, rumors were circulating that Akhunzada had contracted the coronavirus. Some say he was killed in an attack by NATO forces.
Meanwhile, Taliban deputy spokesman Bilal Karimi told AFP that the Taliban's top leader, Haibatullah Akhunzada, had arrived in Kandahar, Afghanistan's second-largest city.
"I am sure he (Haibatullah Akhunzada) has reached Kandahar," he said. He will come out in public soon. ”
Bilal Karimi did not mention where Haibatullah was or where he came to Kandahar from. This is the first time since the Taliban took control of Kabul on August 15 that the Taliban have officially spoken out against Haibatullah.
The Taliban has said a new cabinet could be formed in the next week or two. However, whether women will play a role in this cabinet or not, he saidNo decision has been taken on the matter. Taliban spokesman Jabihullah Mujahid told Reuters on Saturday. Exactly when the cabinet will be formed was not mentioned.
Imtiaz Gul said Akhunzada's biggest challenge would be to keep the party united when the Taliban return to power after a long and bloody 21-year war. Because there have been many divisions in the team during the long battle. Smaller factions have been formed, which have deviated from the center. One of the responsibilities of Akhunzada will be to meet their division.
Akhundaja is the head of political, military and religious affairs as the supreme leader of the party. The highly educated Akhunzada does not take part in militant activities on behalf of the Taliban in that sense. Rather, he works on various interpretations of Islam. Akhunzada is believed to be one of the seven leaders in charge of Afghanistan.
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