The Afghan ambassador does not believe Biden is concerned about the future of the remaining women in the country

Adela Raz, Afghanistan’s ambassador to the US, said in an interview that she did not believe President Biden was concerned about the future of the remaining Afghan women living under Taliban rule and said he felt a lot of guilt for persuading women to believe there was a future in the country.

He told “Axios on HBO” that one of the women he influenced – a human rights activist – had been murdered.

Axios said Monday’s conversation with Raz took place at his embassy in Washington, where he is still flying the former Afghan flag. The interview was before the appearance of US military officials before the Senate and the Armed Forces Committee committees, where Gen.

“The Taliban were and still are a terrorist organization and have not yet severed ties with al Qaeda,” he said. “I have no illusions.”

Raz was described in the Axios report as “an effective refugee representative without a government-in-exile.” The statement said the Taliban approached him but refused to take the call and said he would never work as a Taliban representative.

He took the case against President Ashraf Ghani and fled the country as Taliban militants defeated his government forces and closed the city. His return was shrouded in secrecy which led to a revolt against the teachings he had left behind with the wealth – a charge he denied.

She told Axios that her husband noticed that the leader of the captives seemed to be holding secret meetings with top aides as the Taliban closed down.

“I was being rude,” he said. “I said, ‘Ah, maybe they’re working on an exit plan.”

The Taliban have been in control of the country for more than a month and appear to be finding it more difficult to run a poorer country than to remove another. Kabul could be put in the dark because the country has not continued its payments to electricity suppliers in Central Asia.

“The outcome will be national, but especially in Kabul,” Daud Noorzai, who has resigned as head of state affairs, Da Afghanistan’s Breshna Sherkat, told the Wall Street Journal. There will be electricity and it would bring Afghanistan back to the Dark Ages when it comes to power and dialogue. “This could be a dangerous situation.”

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