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Adela Raz, Afghanistan’s ambassador to the US, said in an interview that she does not believe President Biden cares about the fate of Afghan women left behind to live under Taliban rule, and said she agreed to accept the women. To feel a level of guilt. future in the country.

He said “Axios on HBO“That one of the women he influenced – a human rights advocate – has since been murdered.

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Axios said Monday’s interview with Raaz took place at her embassy office in Washington, where she still hoists the former Afghanistan flag. The interview was preceded by an appearance of top US military officials before the Senate and House Armed Services Committees, where the chief of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, General Mark Milley, called the war a “strategic failure”.

“The Taliban was and will be a terrorist organization and they still have not broken ties with al-Qaeda,” he said. “I’m under no illusions what we’re dealing with.”

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The Axios report described Raz as “effectively a refugee who represents the government in exile.” The report said the Taliban contacted her but she refused to take calls and said she would never act as an envoy for the Taliban.

He took particular issue with the exiled President Ashraf Ghani fleeing the country as Taliban fighters drove his federal forces and cordoned off the city. their retreat was shrouded in secrecy Which gave rise to conspiracy theories which he left with a fate – a charge he denied.

She told Axios that her husband noticed that the exiled president was holding secret meetings with top allies as the Taliban shut down.

“I was very sarcastic,” she said. “I said, ‘Oh, maybe they’re working on an evacuation plan.

The Taliban have been controlling the country for over a month and it seems that overthrowing an extremely poor country is more challenging than that. Kabul may be plunged into darkness as the country has not continued to pay its Central Asian electricity suppliers.

“The consequences will be across the country, but especially in Kabul,” Dawood Noorzai, who resigned as chief executive of the country’s state power monopoly, da Afghanistan Bresna Sherkat, told the Wall Street Journal. When it comes to power and telecommunications, there will be a blackout and it will bring Afghanistan back into the Dark Ages. It would be a really dangerous situation.”