Afghan Interior Minister wanted by the US honors relatives of suicide bombers | DW Arabic news | Breaking news and perspectives from around the world | DW

Afghan Interior Minister wanted by the US honors relatives of suicide bombers | DW Arabic news | Breaking news and perspectives from around the world | DW
Afghan Interior Minister wanted by the US honors relatives of suicide bombers | DW Arabic news | Breaking news and perspectives from around the world | DW

Afghan Interior Minister Sirajuddin Haqqani, a wanted international terrorist, hosted the relatives of the suicide bombers, offering them money and promising plots of land.

If this has indeed happened, it will be the first time Haqqani has appeared in public since he took office.

Haqqani welcomed the families of the suicide bombers and praised the suicide bombers as “martyrdom seekers” and “mujahideen”, during a ceremony held at a five-star hotel in Kabul, the Interior Ministry said in a statement today (October 19, 2021). Speaking to the relatives of the suicide bombers, Haqqani praised their “sacrifices”, saying they had paved the way for the reinstatement of the Taliban government. Haqqani also gave clothes and money to the families of the suicide bombers, and announced that they would be given plots of land to build housing.

Ministry spokesman Qari Saeed Khosti also posted photos of the celebration via Twitter, although Haqqani appeared to be blurred in the photos or was photographed only from the back.

Haqqani is a leader Haqqani Network Notorious, and the US Federal Bureau of Investigation considers him a wanted person, as it allocated a $10 million reward for information leading to his arrest.

It is noteworthy that thousands of Afghans lost their relatives in the suicide attacks carried out by members of the Haqqani network during the past two decades.

refugee crisis؟

In the economic context in Afghanistan, the International Monetary Fund said today, Tuesday, that the Afghan economy is expected to shrink by 30 percent this year, which is likely to explode. refugee crisis Affect neighboring countries, Turkey and Europe. With non-humanitarian aid suspended and foreign assets largely frozen after the Taliban seized power in August, the fund said in an update to its regional economic outlook: “The aid-dependent Afghan economy is facing severe financial and balance-of-payments crises.”

“The decline in the standard of living threatens to push millions of people into poverty and may lead to a humanitarian crisis,” he added. The fund added that it was expected that the unrest in Afghanistan would have economic and security repercussions on the region and neighboring countries, and that it “encouraged an increase in the number of Afghan refugees” without giving any estimate of the likely numbers. And the Fund added that “the influx of refugees in large numbers can put a burden on public resources in host countries and increase pressure on the labor market, leading to social tensions, highlighting the importance of the international community to extend a helping hand.”

The IMF explained that economic problems in Afghanistan could affect neighboring countries in other areas such as trade: “Exports to Afghanistan are important for the macroeconomic and social aspect of Iran, Pakistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan.”

KS/FY (DPA, Reuters)

  • Upside down..Life under Taliban rule

    A purely masculine world..no for women

    Pictures and videos show bustling activity in the Afghan streets, as in this restaurant in the western city of Herat, where diners were welcomed back. It is noteworthy, however, that the matter differed greatly from what it was before the Taliban’s takeover, as the customers were limited to men who had to wear traditional clothes such as the “kurta” which is a long knee-length jacket. Women were absent from the scene inside the restaurant and even throughout Afghan cities.

  • Upside down.. Life under Taliban rule

    Separation of males from females

    With this curtain, male students were separated from female students inside this private university in the capital, Kabul. After the Taliban took control of the country, segregation of the sexes became mandatory in this university and it is expected that the matter will extend to other locations. In it, the Minister of Higher Education in the Taliban government, Abdul Baqi Haqqani, said that “co-education is incompatible with the principles of Islam and Afghan values, customs and traditions.”

  • Upside down.. Life under Taliban rule

    Afghan women and the loss of freedom

    Afghan women on their way to a mosque in Herat. Looking at the clothes, it seems that the Afghan women’s hard-earned freedom over the past 20 years is now in jeopardy. The Taliban banned Afghan women from playing sports, which Ahmadullah Wasik, deputy head of the Taliban government’s cultural committee, noted by saying, “Women in Afghanistan will not be allowed to play cricket and other sports in which their bodies can be shown.”

  • Upside down..Life under Taliban rule

    Checkpoints all over the country

    Security checkpoints spread across the country where Taliban fighters are stationed and became the common denominator on the streets of Afghanistan. Despite the attempts of the heavily armed Taliban to intimidate the Afghans, the population is trying to adapt to the great changes that have taken place in the country, most notably that Western clothing has become very rare and scenes of heavily armed soldiers have become the most common.

  • Upside down..Life under Taliban rule

    waiting for work

    Workers in Afghanistan wait a lot by the wayside to find work and earn a living. Prior to the Taliban’s takeover, Afghanistan was in a dire economic situation. After the movement’s control, the Afghan economy is on the verge of collapse, with unemployment rates rising sharply. The poverty rate is currently 72 percent, while it is expected to reach 98 percent.

  • Upside down..Life under Taliban rule

    The struggle of Afghan women continues despite the suppression of the Taliban

    Although Afghan women have been oppressed by the Taliban, many of them continue to fight for women’s rights to education, work and equality. The United Nations Human Rights Office warned of an increasingly violent response by the Taliban to suppress peaceful protests, adding that the Taliban used live ammunition, batons and whips to suppress the demonstrators, killing 4 protesters, while many of them were assaulted.

  • Upside down..Life under Taliban rule

    Taliban supporters

    These Afghan women say they are happy with the return of Taliban rule, as they have marched through the country’s streets to express complete satisfaction with the way the movement has run Afghanistan. It is noteworthy that official security elements were accompanying these Afghan women, who considered that those who fled the country did not represent the Afghan woman, and stressed that the Taliban’s method of implementing Islamic law does not endanger their lives.

  • Upside down..Life under Taliban rule

    Bias for pro-Taliban rallies

    Journalists have been invited to cover the pro-Taliban demonstrations in stark contrast to the protests against the movement. Journalists covering these protests have been intimidated and many of them attacked. All these pictures indicate that the aspects of life have completely changed in Afghanistan, especially for women. Claudia Dunn Sonia Angelica Dean/M.A

 
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