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NATO's Secretary-General Jens Stoltenberg on Monday said the Taliban's leader Mullah Mansour "stood in the way of talks" and blocked prospects for progress in Afghanistan.
He added: "NATO and our partners remain fully committed to our mission to train, advise and assist Afghan security forces, so that Afghanistan never again becomes a safe haven for terrorism.
Stoltenberg's statement came a day after the Afghan government confirmed Mansour had been killed in a U.S drone strike against a vehicle he had been traveling in, in Baluchistan province in Pakistan. Mansour took over as leader of the Taliban in July last year after the announcement of the death two years earlier of the group's supreme leader Mullah Omar.
Stoltenberg's statement meanwhile came within an hour of U.S President Barack Obama confirming Mansour's death in Saturday's strike.
Obama, who was starting a three-day visit to Vietnam on Monday, said in his statement that Mansour's death removes the leader of an organization that has continued to plot and unleash attacks on U.S and coalition forces and that has waged war against the Afghan people.
He said the U.S will continue to take action against extremist networks that target the United States. Obama shared the same sentiments as Stoltenberg and said Mansour had rejected efforts by the Afghan government to engage in peace talks and end the violence. According to Obama, the Taliban should now use this opportunity to join the Afghan government's peace process.
Although Obama ordered Saturday's airstrike, it was only on Monday that he officially confirmed Mansour's death. However, responding to the strike on its soil, Pakistan late Sunday blasted the U.S for its action saying it was in violation against its national sovereignty. Pakistan's Dawn news reported that Sharif said a strong protest in this regard had been lodged with the U.S.
Pakistan's Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif has criticized the U.S drone strike that reportedly killed the Taliban leader Mullah Akhtar Mansour, saying that the attack was a violation of Pakistan's sovereignty. According to the statement, "on late Saturday 21st May, 2016, the United States shared information that a drone strike was carried out in Pakistan near the Pakistan-Afghanistan border area, in which reportedly the Afghan Taliban leader Mullah Akhter Mansour was targeted. The U.S reportedly carried out a drone strike against a vehicle Mansour was thought to be traveling in, in the Dalbandin area of Baluchistan.
Afghanistan's National Directorate of Security (NDS) has confirmed the Taliban's leader Mullah Akhtar Mansour was killed in a U.S drone strike in Baluchistan in Pakistan on Saturday. The NDS said in a statement that Mansour was killed in Dalbandi area in Baluchistan at approximately 3.45pm Saturday.
Earlier reports indicate that the U.S had targeted the vehicle he had been traveling in, in the remote border area.
Mansour took control of the group in July last year after the announcement of the death of the Taliban's former leader two years earlier. The collapse of Kunduz city along with the collapse of some districts in the country have been credited to him. Dozens of civilians and military forces were also killed during his time, according to a Pentagon report. In this episode of FaraKhabar, host Fawad Aman discusses the topic with Mawlana Farid, a political analyst and Mohibullah Samim, a former governor of Paktika. U.S President Barack Obama said the death of Taliban leader Mullah Mohammed Akhtar Mansour marks an "important milestone" in the longstanding effort to bring peace to Afghanistan. In a written statement issued as he traveled in Vietnam, Obama said the U.S will continue to take action against extremist networks that target the United States. Obama went on to a€?thank our dedicated military and intelligence personnel who have once again sent a clear message to all those who target our people and our partners - you will have no safe haven. Mansour was killed on Saturday when a U.S drone was fired on his vehicle in the southwestern Pakistan province of Baluchistan. Afghanistan, India and Iran will officially sign the Agreement on Establishment of International Transport and Transit Corridor in Chabahar port Monday.
The signing ceremony will take place at the conclusion of two expert meetings between representatives from Afghanistan, India and Iran. The first meeting was held in Tehran on 21-22 September last year and the second was held in New Delhi on 11 April this year to finalize the Chabahar agreement. Afghanistan has officially introduced 50 companies to the Chabahar free zone for developing their industrial firms using the available land.
Afghanistan and Iran also have separate bilateral agreements on Chabahar signed in 2004 and 2012 for the purchase of 50 hectares of land for the Afghan private sector. It provides Afghanistan access to international waterways through the shortest, safest and most cost effective routes as well as an alternate transit route for Karachi and Hairatan Ports. It also reduces the country's economic dependence on volatile routes passing through unsafe territory in Pakistan. The Chabahar port enables Afghanistan to access the Arabian Sea through Iran and raises the potential to stimulate more investment and growth from trade with regional and global economic powerhouses.
Inside the country, the 70km Zaranj-Delaram Highway would connect the Chabahar Port through Iran to the 600km Afghanistan Ring Road which connects 16 of Afghanistan's 34 provinces passing through Herat, Mazar-e-Sharif, Kabul, Ghazni, and Kandahar Provinces.
Recently, Afghanistan has made major progress in areas of security, judicial and political reforms.
At least nine Daesh insurgents, allegedly Pakistani nationals, were killed in a foreign troops drone strike in eastern Nangarhar province on Sunday, local officials said. The drone strike took place in Karkani area of Achin district of the province where the insurgents and one of their commanders, named Abdullah, were killed, a spokesman for the provincial governor, Attaullah Khoghyani said. Former head of the Afghan National Directorate of Security (NDS) Rahmatullah Nabil and ex-US ambassador to Afghanistan Zalmay Khalilzad have said that the killing of the Taliban's leader Mullah Akhtar Mansour in Pakistan territory could be a dangerous issue for Pakistan. Speaking to TOLOnews, Khalilzad said that Pakistan will change into a second North Korea by pursuing a partial policy of supporting the militants. According to Khalilzad, the attack could expand rifts within the group and the Pakistan spy agency, ISI, will likely try to appoint Sirajuddin Haqqani as the Taliban's new leader.
The attack happened just days after the U.S Congress leveled strong criticism against Pakistan over its reluctance to target militant groups and the Taliban leadership. According to Nabil meanwhile, the attack has complicated facets, but that it will increase the morale of the Afghans security forces on the battlefields. Reaction was swift and widespread on Sunday following the Pentagon's announcement that the Taliban's supreme leader Mullah Akhtar Mohammad Mansour was likely killed in a U.S drone strike in a remote area along the border of Afghanistan and Pakistan. The response to the news by Afghans was also largely celebratory, as many believe that Mansour - after taking charge as new leader - planned deadly attacks on certain facilities in Afghanistan and against the people in both the capital and provinces . Although hopes for the resumption of peace talks with the Taliban gathered fresh momentum following the reported death of Mansour's predecessor Mullah Omar, on the ground nothing changed and Taliban extended its offensives against Afghan forces in various regions to demonstrate their war morale and military might.
In northern Afghanistan, the Taliban also managed to seize control of the strategic town of Kunduz in October last year as well as some districts of southern Helmand province, raising concerns among Afghans of the emergence of a more robust and repressive Taliban strategy.
A Pentagon report released earlier shows that thousands of civilian and military personnel were hurt during Mansour's short but bloody era. Afghan CEO Abdullah Abdullah said early Sunday that if Mullah Akhtar Mansour's death is confirmed, major changes within the ranks of the Taliban can be expected, predicting that some Taliban factions might join the peace process following their leader's death. He said that it was possible that Mansour was killed in a targeted drone attack on Saturday in Pakistan. The Taliban insurgency saw an unprecedented resurgence under Mansour's leadership - over the past eleven months. The Taliban insurgency under Mansour once again created fear and chaos when the group announced their so-called spring offensive (Omari) in honor of its slain leader Mullah Omar. Taliban onslaughts against Afghan cities from north to the south and the dramatic fall of Kunduz marked a major victory in the group's fifteen year insurgency since it was toppled from power in 2001.
Pakistan's Taliban policy has been a source of tension between Islamabad and Kabul with Afghan officials constantly accusing the Pakistani government of harboring Taliban leaders and using them as tools to wage war against Afghanistan, something Pakistan has always denied. Mansour's appointment to the Taliban's top position also sparked a power struggle within the group and several factions distanced themselves from the Mansour clan. Both U.S and Afghan officials believe that Mansour was a major hurdle in the way of the peace negotiation process.

Afghans woke to the news on Sunday that the Taliban's leader Mullah Akthar Mansour had likely been killed in a U.S drone strike the previous day. Reactions were strong a€“ with countless people welcoming the move a€“ a clear indication that action like this can be a huge morale booster to a country that is simply tired of war.
The public also saw the move as testimony to the commitment by the United States to help Afghanistan a€“ especially as the attack took place across the Durand Line. Sentiments on this issue are divided with one camp saying there is a possibility this could happen but on the other hand, many people feel that it's just another pipe dream. Mansour's likely death is however seen by many as a major blow to the Taliban who were thrown into crisis just a few months ago when news broke of the death of their former leader Mullah Omar. This announcement threw the group into total disarray a€“ resulting in a split within the group and sporadic fighting between the factions. However, Haqqani network leader Sirajuddin Haqqani was credited just over a month ago of having played a key role in resolving the leadership crisis. At the time, Pakistani media reports indicated that through Haqqani's mediation he was able to largely unite Taliban leaders and secure top positions within the group for Mullah Omar's son, Mullah Yaqoob, and for his brother, Mullah Abdul Manan. In addition it was reported that Haqqani himself secured a spot in the group's hierarchy a€“ as Mansour's second in command. Speculation late last year was rife that it had in fact been Pakistan's spy agency Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI) that orchestrated the move for Haqqani to join the Taliban. But many analysts felt that ISI was simply using Haqqani as a proxy to further its own interests. Since Haqqani's appointment, some believe there has been a change in the Afghan insurgency and that it has in fact been Haqqani calling the shots from within the group.
A spokesman for the U.S and NATO forces in Afghanistan concurred with this theory and said a while back that Haqqani appears to be running the day-to-day military operations of the Taliban.
But in the likelihood of Mansour's death, the question now on everyone's lips is who would take over as leader. It would simply be a step up for him a€“ seeing as he has reportedly been well-and-truly ensconced in the position as second in charge for the past few months. The question remains however as to whether history will repeat itself and see yet another leadership crisis emerge. But in the wake of Saturday's move, Afghans feel that finally there is some glimmer of hope. Shortly after a joint session to both houses of parliament, in response to a deadly bombing against a security force installation in Kabul city, that claimed the lives of 64 people and wounded well over 300, Ghani sent six death row prisoners to the gallows. This was the first move of its kind in 15 years a€“ and was widely welcomed across the country. U.S officials said Sunday that the Afghan government had been aware of the plan and that it had been a coordinated attack. No details were given as to how much government, or for that matter Ghani knew, but all indications point to the fact that while Afghanistan was aware of the intended attack, Pakistan was not.
This alone speaks volumes a€“ with U.S Secretary of State John Kerry going on record on Sunday indicating that he personally called Pakistan Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif to inform him of the attack.
Not giving Pakistan the heads up on such an assault, speaks volumes in terms of both the U.S's commitment to Afghanistan and to its honesty in fighting terrorism, but also to Afghanistan's determination to bring an end to the ongoing war.
Even if Pakistan's Prime Minister was aware of the plan, it was a well-kept secret a€“ with so-called spies within both governments completely unaware of the planned mission. This in itself is also testimony to Ghani trying to make good on at least one pre-election campaign promise a€“ to defend the sovereignty, freedom and borders of Afghanistan. In fact a second one can be added a€“ that of "begin talks with the Taliban but refuse to sacrifice any gains made". Ghani gave the Taliban ample opportunity to lay down their arms and come to the peace talks tables a€“ invitations they flatly rejected.
Both the Afghan government and the U.S's stance on this was that Mansour had been given a chance and in rejecting the hand of peace was impeding progress in the country.
But this brings us back full circle and once again begs the question about whether the head of the snake has been removed?
If not, one wonders if certain foreign powers will see this as an opportunity to further their own interests by simply repositioning leaders whom they know will not only follow orders but also carry out plans methodically, strategically and viciously.
In this episode of People's Voice, host Muslim Shirzad discusses problems faced by Kabul residents in various fields, including security, economy, and governance among others. Three BM-1 rockets were fired at the governor's office in Herat city shortly after 1pm local time in Herat city, officials have confirmed. Two of the rockets hit the provincial governor's office building and the third hit another auto rickshaw.
The rocket that hit the auto-rickshaw killed one person and wounded one other, said officials. U.S Secretary of State John Kerry said on Sunday the targeting of Taliban leader Mullah Akhtar Mansour in a drone strike sends a clear message over the United States' commitment to Afghanistan. Kerry earlier on Sunday said he notified Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif by telephone of a U.S drone strike that 'likely killed' Afghan Taliban leader Mullah Mansour. The Afghan National Directorate of Security (NDS) confirmed early Sunday afternoon that Mansour had been killed in the attack. However, a senior Afghan official, speaking on condition of anonymity, said that although Afghanistan had known about the planned attack, Pakistan had not been informed.
Pakistan media reports appeared to concur and by mid-day Sunday indicated that Pakistan had not known about the planned attack. Dawn News said Pakistan was "seeking clarification" about the drone strike against the Afghan Taliban leader.
Quoting Pakistan's Foreign Office spokesman Nafees Zakaria, Dawn News reported Zakaria confirmed having "seen the reports," but said Islamabad was "seeking clarification". He reportedly said in a statement that Pakistan wanted the Taliban to return to the negotiating table to end the long war in Afghanistan.
Mansour took control of the group in July last year after the announcement of the Taliban's former leader two years earlier. Earlier in the day U.S Secretary of State John Kerry said the targeting of Taliban leader Mullah Akhtar Mansour in a drone strike sends a clear message over the United States' commitment to Afghanistan. Croatian President Kolinda Grabar-KitaroviA‡ and Afghanistan's Chief Executive Officer Abdullah Abdullah held talks Saturday in Kabul over key issues of common concern, including war on terrorism, Croatian-Afghanistan ties and the Afghan forces and their struggle against insurgents on the battlefields. President Asharf Ghani has said that there will be no compromise on the constitution and that Afghan women will not backslide but will move forward, shoulder to shoulder with men. In this episode of Mehwar, host Muslim Shirzad discusses the issue of importing and exporting through Chabahar port and trading between Afghanistan, India and Iran. President Ashraf Ghani left on a two-day visit to Qatar on Saturday where he will attend a 'Stability and Welfare For All Summit'. According to the presidential palace, the president is also expected to meet Qatari businessmen, Afghan businessmen and Afghans living in Qatar. In this episode of Mehwar, host Muslim Shirzad discusses the topic with Mir Mohammad Amin Farhang, political analyst.
A British couple has handed over a 17th-century treasure that they bought in Saudi Arabia after it was found to have been looted from a museum in Afghanistan. According to the UK's Sunday Times newspaper, Patrick von Aulock was shocked find out that an engraved copper bowl he and his wife, Paola, had bought in a shop in Jeddah in 1994 had been plundered from the National Museum in Kabul.
The couple found out about the bowl's true value when they tried to sell it through Christie's auctioneers in London.
After seeing the bowl, Christie's head of Islamic art department Sara Plumbly started researching the bowl's history and found it had been stolen from the Kabul museum. With the help of the British Museum, the bowl was handed over to the Afghan embassy in London and will be returned to the Kabul museum. Both Christie's and the British Museum paid tribute to the couple, emphasizing that they had bought the antique in good faith, reported the Sunday Times.
The first combat amputee ever to conquer Everest reached the mountain's peak Thursday, his third attempt to do so since losing his leg in 2013.
Thomas Linville, a 30-year-old former US Marine from Idaho, was seriously injured in an IED blast in Helmand in 2011, and lost his leg in 2013 after doctors battled to save it.
Linville undertook the expedition in partnership with The Heroes Project, an organization dedicated to working with veterans, soldiers, marines, and military communities. Linville, an explosive-ordnance disposal technician who was caught in an explosion in Afghanistan in 2011 in Helmand province, made the climb as part of Operation Everest: 2016, a team brought together by The Heroes Project.
President Ashraf Ghani's office on Sunday confirmed the U.S drone strike on Taliban leader Mullah Akhtar Mansour but said they were still waiting for confirmation of his death. However, foreign media reports have emerged that a senior Taliban official has confirmed Mansour's death. Neither Afghan officials nor the U.S have confirmed his death, except to say Mansour was "likely" killed in the drone strike early Saturday. The strike, authorized by President Barack Obama, reportedly killed two adult male combatants as they traveled in a vehicle southwest of the town of Ahmad Wal near the Afghan border, a US official said. Speaking on condition of anonymity, a senior Afghan official said government is 95 percent sure Mansour was killed.
He also said government was aware of the attack and was in agreement over the drone strike and that it had been a coordinated mission.

He said it was an indirect result of the Quadrilateral Coordination Group's (QCG) work as it this did not result in peace but it did provide further clarity to Afghanistan's strategic partner, the United States, that these groups are irreconcilable and terrorists and therefore they must be targeted.
Meanwhile, according to the presidential palace's statement: "The government of Afghanistan is trying to investigate the final details of this operation over the fate of Mullah Akhtar Mohammad and will share the details with the people soon. According to the statement: "Mullah Akhtar Mansour had rejected the people and government of Afghanistan's repeated requests for the ending of the war and a peaceful end to violence in the country.
The security forces will continue their efforts and sacrifice days and nights to defend the country and the people, read the statement adding that "with confirmation of Mullah Mansour's death, there would be new opportunities for those Taliban groups who want to renounce war and return to the country from foreign countries and join the peace process led by Afghanistan.
According to the Pentagon, Mansour was "likely" killed in a U.S drone strike on Saturday in Pakistan's Baluchistan area, which borders Afghanistan. Speaking at the Third International Symposium on Empowerment and Role of Women in Afghanistan on Saturday, Ghani reaffirmed his administration's commitment to women empowerment and said that women's participation in Afghanistan's political structure will be increased. In this episode of FaraKhabar, host Fawad Aman discusses the topic with Fatana Gailani, head of Afghanistan Women Council and Rahima Zarifi, Head of Policy and Planning at the Ministry of Women's Affairs. In this episode of Purso Pal, Tariq Majidi interviews Jean-Michel Marlaud, France's Ambassador to Kabul, over their ongoing assistance to Afghanistan. Afghan CEO Abdullah Abdullah said early Sunday that if Mullah Akhtar Mansour's death is confirmed major changes within the ranks of the Taliban can be expected. Addressing a press conference, Abdullah said if Mansour is dead a number of Taliban leaders could join the peace process.
He went on to say that government will announce Mansour's death once they have had confirmation in this regard. Meanwhile the president's office confirmed early Sunday that a drone strike had been carried out. In a statement issued by the president's office, he said that Mansour had continuously rejected peace and continued to bring carnage and terror to the people of Afghanistan. Abdullah meanwhile said Mansour had been a major obstacle in the way of the Afghan peace process and that his death would be a big blow to the insurgent group. The Pentagon issued a statement overnight Sunday confirming a U.S drone strike on Saturday against Mansour's vehicle near Ahmad Wal town, in Pakistan's Baluchistan province a€“ which is along the Afghanistan-Pakistan border. If confirmed, Mansour's death would be a significant development as Afghan government troops, backed by a small contingent of U.S. Mansour took over as the group's leader in July last year after news emerged of the death of the Taliban's former leader Mullah Omar two years earlier. The Pentagon said late Saturday that a drone strike launched in Pakistan's Baluchistan province earlier in the day "likely" killed Taliban leader Mullah Akhtar Mohammad Mansour. Speaking on condition of anonymity, a U.S official said the operation took place at about 6 am local time in a remote area near Ahmad Wal town, reported the New York Times.
According to the source, the operation involved several unmanned U.S aircraft, and struck a vehicle in which Mansour was believed to be traveling in. The official said a second passenger, who officials described as another combatant, was also likely killed.
Meanwhile, Pentagon press secretary Peter Cook, announcing the airstrike in a statement, said Mansour had posed a danger to U.S. Aminullah Shariq, the governor of Paktika province, said that Pakistan handed over a military installation, made in Angoor Adda area of Paktika, to the Afghan government.
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We support an Afghan-led and owned process for peace and reconciliation, and welcome all efforts in this regard. One is believed to have been the driver and the other, Mansour, who was reportedly carrying a Pakistani passport and I.D card in the name of Wali Muhammad.
The Taliban should seize the opportunity to pursue the only real path for ending this long conflict - joining the Afghan government in a reconciliation process that leads to lasting peace and stability,a€? Obama said. Establishment of Chabahar Port and Chabahar free zone promotes regional trade and commerce. And helps resolve trade and transit issues many Afghan businessmen have faced in the past few years.
The second is that Pakistan strived to nominate Sirajuddin Haqqani as deputy head of the Taliban's military wing, however Pakistan did this in line with its own interests. This time it can be a mass gathering or a small gathering in the corner of a Madrasa where they will invite a few people and will issue the decree. Because the U.S had rejected the assumption that Taliban leaders will not be targeted inside Pakistan.
Mansour vowed to continue Mullah Omar's doctrine of war until an Islamic government was restored and foreign troops withdrawn. However he said that Mansour was a major obstruction in the way of the peace and reconciliation process, a much awaited process that has hit persistent deadlocks. Taliban in a sign of showing their military might extended attacks in various parts of Afghanistan and mounted pressure on the hard-pressed Afghan security forces who have been fighting the Taliban on multiple fronts.
That assumption is no longer in place," former U.S ambassador to Afghanistan Zalmai Khalilzad told TOLOnews.
The ISI made huge investments in him, he as a trusted person and was even appointed as Mullah Omar's successor," former deputy minister of interior Mirza Mohammad Yarmand said. Does ISI of Pakistan and Pakistani military leadership realize that the game is becoming more dangerous, because some key issues are under consideration or under discussion, therefore Pakistan needs to decide to take action against the Taliban inside Pakistan soil," Khalilzad said.
But now many believe that with the likely death of Mansour, Taliban will be weakened and they will finally endorse peace talks with the Afghan government.
The news spread like wild fire and within an hour it was trending world-wide on social media. Will the Taliban's foot soldiers defect along with some leaders a€“ either to the dissident Taliban group run by Mullah Rassoul or to other groups. Just over a month ago Ghani changed tact and said he was taking a hardened approach to the war.
St John Simpson, an assistant keeper at the British Museum, said: "The Islamic collections are totally gone.
An earthquake that ripped through the region and cancelled the following year's climbing season put paid to his second effort. He took refuge in foreign territory and was involved in deception, concealment of facts, killing innocent people, terror, drug trafficking and preventing progress and development in Afghanistan.
The government of Afghanistan is also emphasizing the need for security forces to defend the country. According to Dawa Khan Menapal, the president's deputy spokesman, they are still waiting for confirmation of Mansour's death. If you reside in an EU member state besides UK, import VAT on this purchase is not recoverable. Import charges previously quoted are subject to change if you increase you maximum bid amount.
Haqqani has a lot of money and his involvement in drug smuggling boosted his capabilities to launch Taliban's military operations," Nabil said.
It has implications in the short term, because the idea of the world and the U.S about Haqqani is quite clear and this can complicate the peace process in Afghanistan," Nabil further said. Following this, the Taliban leaders will live there with fear and they (Taliban) must realize that they are no longer safe in their hideouts and the one who rejects peace with the Afghan government will be killed, this indicates that the U.S policy toward Pakistan is now harsher and pressure has increased," said Khalilzad.
Four commanders of the insurgents were also killed in an air strike by Afghan forces this morning (Sunday). As such, the Taliban carried out a number of coordinated and deadly attacks on Afghan cities including the recent attack on a security compound in Kabul which killed 64 Afghans and wounded hundreds of others. Mansour also refused face-to-face peace talks with the government, setting preconditions before negotiating. We have seen some positive development as I said we should not only focus on the negative side. Among the commanders killed is the Taliban's former [shadow] district chief for Marjah," he added.Police in Helmand said that 25 militants, including two military commanders, were killed in two days of fighting in Marjah district. I understand that 70 percent of the Kabul museum's artifacts were pinched, if not destroyed," he said. He added the peace process should reduce violence."We would support a peace process which would see a reduction in the levels of violence to which ordinary Afghans are exposed to.

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