Friday, June 2, 2023

Deadline must be set to Qatar for Kabul Airport’s contract: Mullah Baradar

Immigration News

Najibullah Lalzoy
Najibullah Lalzoy
Najibullah Lalzoy is a journalist and editor at Khaama Press. He has a BA degree in journalism.

Deputy Prime Minister and head of the Economic Commission of the Islamic Emirate of Afghanistan Mullah Abdul Ghani Baradar has tasked Foreign Ministry to set a deadline for Qatar for Kabul Airport’s contract to be finalized.

The news was made public by the office of Mullah Baradar on Thursday, April 7, 2022.

Based on the contract, the management of Kabul International Airport and four other airports in Afghanistan will be handed over to Qatar and Turkey.

The press release from the office of the Deputy PM further tasked Foreign Ministry and other relevant bodies to facilitate visas for foreign investors to Afghanistan.

It comes as fresh video clips from the Kabul International Airport show that the Qatar forces are busy training in the airport to get ready for securing Qatar’s civil servants and technicians the airport but the IEA has not commented on the video clips yet.

It is worth mentioning that, the delay of the contract costs Afghanistan millions of dollars while having reached the agreement millions of dollars will be pumped into the country’s national budget.

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  1. in order to be sovereign, Afghanistan must have supreme legitimate authority over territory, that mean air/land and sea!!!!
    Afghans can run their own airport as it deals with air control. we don’t need Qatar or Turkey to do it for us!!!!

    “A sovereign state, also known as sovereign country, is a political entity represented by one centralized government that has supreme legitimate authority over territory.[1] International law defines sovereign states as having a permanent population, defined territory, one government, and the capacity to enter into relations with other sovereign states.[2] It is also normally understood that a sovereign state is independent.[3] According to the declarative theory of statehood, a sovereign state can exist without being recognised by other sovereign states.[4][5] Unrecognised states will often find it difficult to exercise full treaty-making powers or engage in diplomatic relations with other sovereign states.”

    “Sovereignty has taken on a different meaning with the development of the principle of self-determination and the prohibition against the threat or use of force as jus cogens norms of modern international law. The United Nations Charter, the Draft Declaration on Rights and Duties of States, and the charters of regional international organizations express the view that all states are juridically equal and enjoy the same rights and duties based upon the mere fact of their existence as persons under international law.[11][12] The right of nations to determine their own political status and exercise permanent sovereignty within the limits of their territorial jurisdictions is widely recognized”


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