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It’s time to heal the wounds… Political avenues being explored to end Taliban rule in Afghanistan

Kabul : The Taliban in Afghanistan has completed more than a year. Afghan rebel group leader Ahmed Masood on Friday called on people to unite to find a “political solution” to topple the Taliban regime. He has described his appeal as the beginning of a ‘new phase’. Masood is the leader of the National Resistance Front, an armed group based in the northern Panjshir Valley of Afghanistan. He said it was time to try to get the Taliban back on the negotiating table. Panjshir is one of those areas in Afghanistan that the Taliban had to face stiff resistance in capturing.

“We want to unite all migrants and gradually increase the dialogue,” Ahmed Masoud told a conference in Vienna. We want to reach the point where we have a roadmap for the future of Afghanistan. He said that we are at the beginning of a new phase. “Many groups recently formed outside Afghanistan are not ‘happy’ with the current situation inside the country,” Masood said. It is time to set aside differences and heal wounds.

Taliban’s false promises openly exposed, 6 people of Shia family were put to death, Amnesty released a report of vandalism
accused of harboring terrorist groups
More than 30 anti-Taliban activists who are living in exile attended the Vienna conference. Accusing the Taliban, Masood said that after the withdrawal of US troops last year, the Taliban occupied Kabul, ending women’s rights and becoming a safe haven for terrorist groups. Masood’s father was the anti-Soviet and anti-Taliban fighter Ahmed Shah Masood who was known as the ‘Lion of Panjshir’.

Ahmed Masood following in father’s footsteps
He was assassinated by al-Qaeda in 2001, two days before the 9/11 attacks in the US. Now Ahmed Masood is also following in his footsteps and calling the Taliban regime ‘illegal’. A major international human rights group released a horrifying report on Friday about six members of a minority Shia family in Afghanistan who were killed by the Taliban earlier this summer. Amnesty International accused Afghanistan’s new rulers of gross human rights violations and abuse of minorities. The group said a 12-year-old girl was among those killed.

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