Boris Johnson said he would work with the Taliban insurgency if Afghanistan needed to “find a solution” because the government was facing “strong” challenges to expel people from Kabul.
The Prime Minister sought to protect Foreign Minister Dominic Robb, who faced many questions. On managing the crisis, He insists he has “absolutely” confidence in the minister.
After the Fourth Cobra Emergency Session, Johnson said he wanted to reassure the people that “political and diplomatic efforts to resolve Afghanistan, including working with the Taliban if necessary, will continue.”
Amnesty International is an international human rights organization He said activists tortured and killed many members of the minority community. – Its repression in the late 1990s raises concerns about a return to power.
Witnesses told Amnesty that the Taliban had massacred Hazara minorities in early July in the Kansi area, about 100 kilometers southwest of Kabul.
The brutality of the killings is “reminiscent of the Taliban record and a serious indicator of what the Taliban government can do,” said Agnes Galmart, director of the Human Rights Commission.
TO Separate intelligence agency for the United Nations He also suggested that the Taliban go door-to-door in search of NATO forces or people working for the former Afghan government.
The reports contradict the panel’s demands: Through a press conference earlier this week – The Taliban have changed since the last time they were in power and do not want to “retaliate” against former enemies.
When asked if he trusts the advice of Taliban spokesmen that he will be more moderate in the future, Johnson reiterated on Friday: “I think it’s very important that we treat people as their own. Just worth it.”
He added: “We believe what they say is serious. But again, as I said in the House, I think that is the position of whoever I speak to, from the President of the United States to the President of France, Macron, to Angela Merkel. He determines them for their actions, and that is the important thing. “
In Wednesday’s Commons speech during an urgent debate on the deteriorating situation, Johnson emphasized that it was “wrong” to endorse any new regime in Kabul “either in advance or bilaterally.”
“Instead, countries concerned about the future of Afghanistan must, together, recognize the common conditions for running the new regime and act under any circumstances,” he added.
Ben Wallace, Secretary of Defense, who spoke last month He also suggested that the government engage with the Taliban if it came under control.But he warned: “Like other governments around the world, if they act in a way that violates human rights, we will review this relationship.”
In an update on the relocation, Johnson told reporters Friday evening that logistics challenges surrounding the evacuation were “strong” but “stabilizing” at the Hamid Karzai International Airport in the Afghan capital.
Johnson said about 1,000 people had left the country on Thursday, and 1,000 more are expected after today.
“Many of those who are eligible in the UK are returning to this country, many of whom are returning under the Afghanistan Resettlement Assistance and Resettlement Program, PFRA, to whom we owe a debt of gratitude and respect.
He emphasized that the letter was not a signal of a formal antitrust inquiry into Britain, but rather a signal of a formal antitrust inquiry into Britain’s whereabouts.
Mr Johnson was on holiday in the Greek island of Crete when he was asked if he trusted Foreign Minister Robb after reports that he had failed to invite his Afghan counterpart. He defied growing calls for his resignation, Saying, “Absolutely.
“I can tell you that the whole government is working around the clock, tap the phone and we will do our best to fix it. We are gathering as many people as possible to deal with and ensure the situation develops in the long run.”
He added: “It reiterates that at the end of a 20-year cycle of engagement, there is a great deal to be proud of in Afghanistan.
“The British Armed Forces, British diplomats and aid workers have helped change the lives of millions of people in Afghanistan, otherwise they have helped educate millions of women and girls. This country.”
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