Code 46100
PublishDate: Tuesday, November 22, 201112:00

Pakistan stalls & sabotages Afghan peace talks

Failure in our fight against the terrorism, which threatens all of us, will take us back to the situation of 9/11.

Afghan president Hamid Karzai following an interview with the Der Spiegel weekly accused Pakistan, which is boycotting an international conference on Afghanistan starting Monday in Bonn, of sabotaging all negotiations with the Taliban KHAAMA reported.
The second Bonn conference on Afghanistan is going to be held on 5 December 2011 to discuss the issues of Afghanistan beyond 2014, but the Pakistan’s boycotting the conference has harmed to hopes for a roadmap to the future of Afghanistan.
Pakistan plays a vital role in the decade long war against the terrorism in Afghanistan, but Pakistan is struggling to prevent playing its in bringing peace in Afghanistan making the NATO air raid a plea to prevent from joining the Bonn conference.
Islamabad pulled out after the killing of 24 soldiers in NATO air strikes on two Pakistani posts a week ago, although sources close to the German foreign ministry said it would be kept informed of progress at the conference.
In the meantime, German foreign minister Guido Westerwelle following an interview with the Frankfurter Daily expressed regret for Pakistan’s decision to boycott the Bonn conference and said, Pakistan will benefit more from any of its other neighboring country from a stable Afghanistan.
Following his interview with the Der Spiegel weekly president Karzai also appealed for continued aid to his war-ravaged nation after 2014 — when NATO troops are due to pull out. Stressing that Afghanistan will be more than ever on the frontline.
He said, failure in our fight against the terrorism, which threatens all of us, will take us back to the situation of 9/11.
In the meantime, Afghan president Hamid Karzai admitted that we could not bring an overall peace for all the Afghans.
He also said, this is one of our major failure and urged that Afghanistan will require a long term assistance by the international community.
Afghan foreign minister Zalmai Rasoul appealed on Saturday for international support for his country after NATO troops pull out.
While speaking at a discussion forum in Bonn Zalmai Rasoul said, “after 2014, we will continue to need long-term support from our friends in the international community.”
In the meantime, around 4500 Germans protested over Bonn conference and German forces mission in Afghanistan.


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