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The US special envoy for Afghanistan, Zalmay Khalilzad, said that Washington and the Afghan militants have decided to breathe new life into the crumbling peace deal and promised to “reduce” military operations on the ground.

Khalilzad wrote on Twitter that, following a meeting with the Taliban, “we agreed to re-set actions by strictly adhering to implementation of all elements of the US-Taliban Agreement and all commitments made.”

“This means reduced numbers of operations. At present, too many Afghans are dying. With the re-set, we expect that number to drop significantly,” he said, adding that, “all parties must deliver on their responsibilities.”

The US has been holding talks with the Taliban, hoping to end the gridlock in the war-torn country. The long-awaited peace deal signed in February paved a way for political settlement, the withdrawal of American troops, and a prisoner swap between the militants and the US-backed Afghan government.

Despite early optimism, further talks stalled, leading to a new round of violence as the Taliban and the government forces resumed offensives against each other.

A US-led coalition invaded Afghanistan in 2001 to fight the Taliban and Al-Qaeda following the 9/11 terrorist attacks. 

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(L) CBS headquarters in New York, US. © Reuters/Shannon Stapleton; (R) Members of the Taliban delegation attend the opening session of the peace talks between the Afghan government and the Taliban in Doha on September 12, 2020. © AFP/Karim Jaafar
‘CBS interpreted my remarks incorrectly,’ Taliban spokesman says, as report claims the militant group endorsed Trump

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from RT World News https://ift.tt/3nY5dIY

The US special envoy for Afghanistan, Zalmay Khalilzad, said that Washington and the Afghan militants have decided to breathe new life into the crumbling peace deal and promised to “reduce” military operations on the ground.

Khalilzad wrote on Twitter that, following a meeting with the Taliban, “we agreed to re-set actions by strictly adhering to implementation of all elements of the US-Taliban Agreement and all commitments made.”

“This means reduced numbers of operations. At present, too many Afghans are dying. With the re-set, we expect that number to drop significantly,” he said, adding that, “all parties must deliver on their responsibilities.”

The US has been holding talks with the Taliban, hoping to end the gridlock in the war-torn country. The long-awaited peace deal signed in February paved a way for political settlement, the withdrawal of American troops, and a prisoner swap between the militants and the US-backed Afghan government.

Despite early optimism, further talks stalled, leading to a new round of violence as the Taliban and the government forces resumed offensives against each other.

A US-led coalition invaded Afghanistan in 2001 to fight the Taliban and Al-Qaeda following the 9/11 terrorist attacks. 

Also on rt.com
(L) CBS headquarters in New York, US. © Reuters/Shannon Stapleton; (R) Members of the Taliban delegation attend the opening session of the peace talks between the Afghan government and the Taliban in Doha on September 12, 2020. © AFP/Karim Jaafar
‘CBS interpreted my remarks incorrectly,’ Taliban spokesman says, as report claims the militant group endorsed Trump

Think your friends would be interested? Share this story!

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