Taliban rule: Corpses hanging in the streets, parents selling their children

The terrorist organization promised amnesty to all its opponents when it came to power in Afghanistan, but continues its atrocities: according to the UN more than 100 former soldiers and associates of the previous administration were executed without trial, murdered bodies were publicly displayed to intimidate the masses. That the children will survive

More than 100 former soldiers in the Afghan army, and close associates of the previous administration, have been executed in Afghanistan since the Taliban came to power in August. Most of them were killed by the Islamist terrorist organization, which recruits children to its ranks and suppresses women’s rights in Afghanistan. This emerges from data presented today (Tuesday) at the UN.

Nada al-Nashif, the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights, provided up-to-date data on Taliban rule during a discussion at the Geneva Human Rights Council. 72 cases. She noted that in some cases the bodies of the murdered “were presented in public. It increased the fear of a significant portion of the population. “After the Taliban came to power, his men hung the bodies of” executed “criminals, including on cranes in the city of Herat.

Al-Nashif said she was very concerned about the evidence that the Taliban’s atrocities were continuing, even though the organization had announced that it was granting a “general pardon” to its opponents when it came to power. “Between August and November we received credible evidence of more than 100 murders of ex-soldiers in Afghanistan’s national security forces, and of other elements close to the previous government,” the senior official said at a Human Rights Council hearing.

In addition, al-Nashif said the Taliban executed by hanging or beheading at least 50 members of ISIS ‘Afghan branch, the Islamic State in Khursan, which is considered an ideological rival of the Taliban.

In a speech to the Human Rights Council, al-Nashif said that during Taliban rule, his people carry out extrajudicial executions across the country, suppressing the basic rights of women and girls.

According to al-Nashif, Afghan families are suffering from “extreme hunger and poverty” this winter and are finding it difficult to survive. Afghanistan’s banking system has collapsed, and access to public services – and especially welfare services – is limited. Al-Nashif said the dire humanitarian situation, and severe poverty, caused families to send their children to work, “to marry the children to ensure their survival and in some cases even to sell them.”

Al-Nashif said that since the rise of the Taliban in the summer, “the well-being of judges, prosecutors and lawyers in Afghanistan – especially of women – has been a particularly worrying issue.” In addition, at least eight women’s activists and two Afghan journalists have been assassinated since the beginning of Taliban rule. According to the UN, 59 people working to advance the status of women in Afghanistan have been unjustifiably arrested since the terrorist organization came to power.

Nasir Ahmad Andisha, the former government envoy to Geneva, today accused the Taliban of assassinations and the disappearance of dissidents. He noted that there were credible reports that the Taliban were carrying out ethnic cleansing in several provinces in Afghanistan. He said the Taliban were committing crimes without being punished, and in many cases no one was reporting the cases.

This month, the United States and other countries condemned the Taliban following a report released by Human Rights Watch, which reported 47 executions in Afghanistan. The report said those executed were soldiers, police and intelligence personnel captured by the Taliban – or turned themselves in to the organization – from mid-August to October. Taliban spokesman Carrie Side Khosty said the allegations were unfounded. Former soldiers who were killed, but he said the killings were due to personal conflicts.

Bilal Karimi, the Taliban’s deputy spokesman, said the organization did not punish those who collaborated with ISIS or the previous government without a court ruling. “All members of the previous government live in Afghanistan as usual, no one is harming them. The only ones killed are those who are waging a direct struggle with the Islamic State.”

By Editor

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