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UN Deputy discuss third Doha meeting with Taliban FM

Immigration News

Fidel Rahmati
Fidel Rahmatihttps://www.khaama.com
Fidai Rahmati is the editor and content writer for Khaama Press. You may follow him at Twitter @FidelRahmati

The Ministry of Foreign Affairs has announced a meeting between the Deputy Secretary-General of the United Nations and Amir Khan Muttaqi, the acting Foreign Minister. They discussed the upcoming third Doha meeting and its agenda, with Mr. Muttaqi emphasizing meaningful participation.

Hafiz Zia, the Deputy Spokesman of the Ministry of Foreign Affairs, stated on his Twitter page on Sunday, May 19, that Rosemary DiCarlo, the Deputy Secretary-General of the United Nations, met with Amir Khan Muttaqi to discuss strengthening the global community’s relations with the Taliban and the third Doha meeting.

While the United Nations has not yet commented on the meeting, Taliban officials claim that DiCarlo stated the “main goal” of the third Doha meeting is to “normalize the international community’s relations” with Afghanistan.

Amir Khan Muttaqi mentioned in this meeting that they did not participate in the second Doha meeting due to a lack of transparency, but the third meeting provided an opportunity for bilateral cooperation.

According to the statement, Ms DiCarlo added that in addition to the participation of UN members, representatives from the World Bank and the Asian Bank are also expected to attend this meeting.

Mr. Muttaqi emphasized that combating drugs in Afghanistan and banking and financial issues could be suitable topics for this meeting’s agenda.

After the second Doha meeting on Afghanistan, the United Nations proposed holding a third meeting, but the exact date has not been announced yet.

Meanwhile, one of the important discussions in the previous meeting was about appointing a new representative for Afghanistan, but no decision was made.

The international community has consistently emphasized the need for the Taliban to lift restrictions on women’s and girls’ rights.

There have been massive restrictions on Afghan women’s rights, including education, employment, and free movement since the Taliban took over the country. Despite criticism from national and international communities, the group has not changed its oppressive policies toward Afghan women.

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