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“It is sharia law and that is it”: Taliban conveys on Afghanistan’s no democracy status

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A senior individual from the Taliban, Waheedullah Hashimi, told news office Reuters that the gathering is as yet finishing on how they will administer the country.

As the gathering is arranging an administration like that of its prior system, the party clarified that there would be no just framework at all since it doesn’t have any base in the country.


“We will not discuss what type of political system should we apply in Afghanistan because it is clear. It is sharia law and that is it,” Hashimi told Reuters.

A committee will supervise the everyday running of the country

As Hashimi said, a committee will administer the nation supervising everyday action while the preeminent head of the Taliban, Haibatullah Akhundzada, is probably going to stay generally in control.

This is the manner by which the Taliban controlled Afghanistan from 1996 to 2001. Around then, preeminent pioneer Mullah Omar stayed in the shadows, and ordinary administration was the obligation of the gathering.

Who will be the president?

Abdul Ghani Baradar, one of the most established individuals from the gathering, is probably going to be the leader of the Taliban rule in Afghanistan. Be that as it may, Hashimi said any of the three agents of Haibatullah Akhundzada might assume the part of the president.

Aside from Baradar, different representatives are Mawlavi Yaqoob, the child of Mullah Omar who established the Taliban, and Sirajuddin Haqqani, the head of the assailant Haqqani organization.

Also Read: Taliban terror: Amusement park burnt down day after enjoying the rides; video goes viral

Taliban don’t have pilots

The Taliban want to select pilots who worked for the Afghan government as the gathering doesn’t have pilots. After the unfamiliar soldiers pulled out, the Taliban held onto helicopters and airplanes and presently are in touch with many pilots to join their power.

“And we have asked them to come and join, join their brothers, their government. We called many of them and are in search of (others’) numbers to call them and invite them to their jobs,” Hashimi said.

New public power

Aside from the flying corps, the Taliban want to set up another public power, including their individuals and Afghan warriors.

“Most of them have got training in Turkey and Germany and England. So we will talk to them to get back to their positions. Of course, we will have some changes, to have some reforms in the army, but still, we need them and will call them to join us,” Hashimi said to Reuters.

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