8am: Local sources in Bamiyan are reporting that the Taliban have detained 24 residents from one of the villages in the center of this province, based on the claim of ownership by another individual. According to sources, on Wednesday, September 13th, Taliban security forces in Bamiyan detained at least 24 residents of the village of
8am: Sources informed the Hasht-e Subh Daily on Tuesday, 12 September, that Abdullah Sarhadi, the Taliban governor of Bamiyan province, has imprisoned two individuals from the Pashta-e Gharghari village because they did not hand over their land to the Kuchi nomads. This comes after last year when the Taliban’s Conflict Resolution Commission had warned the
8am: Nevertheless, sources vehemently assert that these families hold no ties with the NRF, challenging the basis of these actions by the Taliban. This incident falls in line with a disconcerting pattern observed earlier this year, wherein the Taliban uprooted hundreds of families from districts like Khaja Bahauddin, Deh-Salah, Andarab, and Doshi within Baghlan Province.
8am: According to reliable sources cited by Hasht-e Subh, the confrontation erupted on Tuesday, June 20, resulting in an injury to one nomad. These sources reveal that a group of nomads infiltrated the village of Naw-Abad-e Sajani in Khaja Bahauddin district, posing a grave threat to around 300 families and their cherished homes, leaving them
8am: The clash took place on Thursday, May 18, in the village of Maghol Qeshlaq when Taliban members attempted to distribute pastures belonging to indigenous inhabitants among non-local individuals brought by the Taliban, known as Naqileen. According to sources, the residents of Khaja Bahauddin district rose up against the Taliban, armed with shovels and hammers,
8am: The clashes began on Friday, May 12, in the Bandar region of Kohistan district and have since continued intermittently. According to sources, three indigenous residents and one nomadic herder have been killed as a result of the clashes. Sources claim that the herders are using both light and heavy weapons to attack local residents.
By Chris Rickleton Radio Free Europe/Radio Liberty April 5, 2023 When the Taliban returned to power in 2021 in a lightning military insurrection that toppled Afghanistan’s internationally recognized government, the country immediately fell into diplomatic isolation. Two of Kabul’s neighbors to the north, Uzbekistan and Turkmenistan, chose a different route, putting the hard-line group’s fractious history
8am: After the Taliban rose to power, ethnic hatred, which had already been a long–standing issue due to years of war, increased significantly. The Taliban seemed to be using ethnic cleansing as their primary source of power, and wanted to intensify it. Videos circulated online showing members of the group wildly dancing and waving their
8am: Mawlawi Abdul Baqi Omari complained about Taliban leadership’s injustice among his subordinates in Maimana city on Friday, warning the Taliban leadership that he was leaving their ranks. Among the reasons Omari withdrew from the Taliban ranks were the injustices within the Taliban leadership and the usurpation of Uzbek lands by Pashtun Taliban. He has
8am: As the Taliban continue to rule over the country, some Pashtun nomads [Kuchis], a tribe supported by the Taliban, have started confiscating the property of other tribes in the corners of the country. Following Takhar, Sar-e Pol, Baghlan, and other provinces, people in Badghis are now facing usurpation challenges. The most recent case reveals