Spreading death: the Taliban are dominating Afghan cities and forcibly taking girls into sexual slaveryPictolic
The Taliban (banned in Russia) swept through Afghanistan, capturing vast territories of the country, including the capital Kabul and the largest cities of nine provinces. Local residents say that jihadists behead people and force women to marry terrorists. The militants even ordered to draw up lists of girls aged 12 and older who should become their sex slaves. See how the Taliban are dominating the captured cities of Afghanistan.
The commanders of the "Taliban" (banned in Russia) ordered the imams of the captured cities to bring them lists of unmarried girls and women aged 12 to 45 years. The unfortunate ones, whom the militants consider as war booty, will become their wives and sex slaves. Jihadists brazenly break into houses, examine women and forcibly take them into sexual slavery.
The rough treatment of women and the chaos that the Taliban sow across the country forced the president of Afghanistan to dismiss the commander-in-chief of the national troops.
One journalist saw with her own eyes how people were fleeing in terror from settlements in the north of the country. The narrator does not give either her name or the city in which she was shooting. She is afraid that the Islamists will find and behead her.
Terrified residents of Kunduz, captured by the Taliban in early August, speak in horror about the repression of jihadists. The militants persecute every person connected with the government in any way and execute them. The terrorist organization captured Kabul and most of the 34 largest cities of the country, the government forces were forced to capitulate.
The 22-year-old journalist, who remains anonymous, said that her life was turned upside down when the militants approached her home in the north of the country. The girl managed to escape from under the noses of the terrorists who fired rockets at the city. The girl took refuge under a burqa and ran away with her uncle to a neighboring village. But someone from the locals handed them over. The relatives were forced to escape again, and now they are in hiding. The girl still can't contact her parents, because all the phone lines in the city are cut off.
On August 15, the Taliban entered the capital Kabul in Afghanistan, the Afghan government announced a "peaceful transition of power", and the president of Afghanistan hastily left the country, taking with him a lot of cash.
The war destroyed hundreds of thousands of lives of Afghans who were forced to flee their native villages under the bullets of the Taliban.
The terrorists quickly seized the Afghan territories, launching an offensive in April 2021. Then US President Joe Biden announced the withdrawal of US troops from Afghanistan before September 11 this year. When the US military was almost gone, the jihadists began to rapidly occupy the countryside and poorly defended outposts.
As a result of the weak military tactics of the Afghan authorities, nine major regional cities were besieged and captured by the Islamists in less than a week.
In the territories controlled by the Taliban, strict restrictions are imposed on girls and women: they must stay at home most of the time, wear religious headscarves that hide their hair and faces, they are deprived of the right to education starting from secondary school. The militants divide unmarried girls among themselves as prey.
Fighting continues in the north, west and south of the country. Armed clashes are taking place in Herat, Lashkar Gah and Kandahar.
The main targets of the militants are prisons where members of their terrorist organization are located. 202 Taliban were released from their prisons in Kunduz and Zaranj.
Joe Biden promised that the United States will continue to support Afghanistan, providing residents with protection and humanitarian assistance.
However, the Taliban is not going to stop. The laws followed by the Taliban imply self-mutilation and the widespread use of the death penalty. In addition, representatives of the movement are fighting against works of art and advertising that depict people and animals.
And long before the Taliban, Afghanistan looked very different. A professor from Arizona in 1967 took a series of pictures while he lived and worked here with his family.
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