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Girls' education raised at the first national rally since the acquisition of the Taliban

Article author:

Reuters

Reuters

Mohammad Yunus Yawar

Kabul — At least one participant in a rally hosted by the Taliban, a 3,000 male religious and ethnic leader from all over Afghanistan. Will resume calling for girls' high school on Thursday.

This is the first such rally since a Muslim group took over the country in August.

The Taliban in March reverted to the announcement that the high school would open for girls and said girls would remain closed until plans were made to reopen in accordance with Islamic law.

U-Turn wept students and was criticized by humanitarian agencies, rights groups and diplomats.

"They will learn and be a good guide for children in society," Sayed Nassrullah Waizi of central Bamyan called for the opening of the school.

It was not clear how much support this sentiment would receive or how the decision on the matter would be achieved.

The international government, especially Washington, said the women's rights policy needs to be changed in order to revoke the sanctions enforcement that the Taliban has severely hampered the banking sector.

Afghanistan is in a serious financial crisis as billions of central bank reserves have been frozen and international sanctions have been imposed on the banking sector after the Taliban took control. ..

In his speech at a rally in the capital Kabul, the acting prime minister said he aimed to tackle the challenges and strengthen the government.

"The Islamic Emirate of Afghanistan is trying to solve all the problems ... After making many sacrifices, we have reached this government. We will work together to strengthen it. We need to, "said Mohammad Hasan Afghanistan.

Some local media reported that gunshots continued to ring near the rally. A spokesman for the Taliban administration said there were no problems, the security was very high, and the gunshots were due to security guard mistakes. The

rally appeared to resemble the traditional form of decision-making in Afghanistan, Loya Jirga, used by some leaders, including former President Ashraf Ghani.

Civil society groups have criticized the lack of participation of women. The Taliban's deputy prime minister said that women were involved in the same way that men's families were present.

Foreign states are calling for a comprehensive Afghan government. The role of key ministers was held on an acting basis by members of the Taliban, and the group excluded elections. (Report by Mohammad Yunus Yawar, Written by Charlotte Greenfield, Edited by Alison Williams)