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Samira, 9, and other children share tea and bread for breakfast at the orphanage before going to school in Kabul, Afghanistan, October 12, 2021. "Children are going to die. "I don't know how you don't have millions of people, and especially children, dying at the rate we are going with the lack of funding and the collapsing of the economy." He said dollars earmarked for development assistance should be repurposed for humanitarian aid, which some nations have already done, or frozen funds be channelled through the agency. The U.N. food agency needs up to $220 million a month to partially feed the nearly 23 million vulnerable people as winter nears.
Persons: Jorge Silva, David Beasley, Beasley, You've, Alexander Cornwell, Simon Cameron, Moore Organizations: REUTERS, United Nations, Food Programme, Reuters, Taliban, WFP, Central America, Thomson Locations: Kabul, Afghanistan, DUBAI, Dubai, Syria, Europe, East, Africa, Central
Chinese State Councillor and Foreign Minister Wang Yi attends a Lanting Forum with the theme "China and the UN: Cooperation in 50 Years and Beyond”, in Beijing, China June 25, 2021. REUTERS/Tingshu WangBEIJING, Oct 25 (Reuters) - China's foreign ministry said on Monday that Foreign Minister and State Councillor Wang Yi will meet a delegation of the interim Afghan Taliban government during his visit to Qatar on Oct. 25-26. The two sides will exchange views on the situation in Afghanistan and topics of "common concern", said foreign ministry spokesman Wang Wenbin, speaking at a regular news briefing in Beijing. The month before, a Taliban delegation had met Wang Yi in the northern Chinese city of Tianjin. Reporting by Gabriel Crossley; Writing by Ryan Woo; Editing by Giles Elgood, William MacleanOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Wang Yi, Tingshu Wang, Wang Wenbin, Gabriel Crossley, Ryan Woo, Giles Elgood, William Maclean Organizations: UN, Cooperation, REUTERS, Taliban, Turkestan Islamic Movement, Thomson Locations: China, Beijing, Tingshu Wang BEIJING, Qatar, Afghanistan, United States, Tianjin, Turkestan, Xinjiang
Hafizi was on the run for seven weeks with her journalist husband and their two children, moving between four cities before being evacuated to Greece with 25 more women judges and lawyers and their families. "I would ask the international community to not recognise the Taliban," Hafizi said. Suhail Shaheen, a member of the Taliban's political office in Doha, denied the accounts of women judges and lawyers who had fled. UNDER THREATAfghanistan has about 500 registered women lawyers and about 250 women judges, carrying out dangerous work even before the Taliban took power. For months Hafizi feared for her life, taking a different route to work every day after two Supreme Court women judges were killed by unidentified gunmen in January.
Persons: Bibi Chaman Hafizi, Hafizi, Suhail Shaheen, Friba Quraishi, Quaraishi, Quraishi, Parniyan Zemaryalai, Angus MacSwan Organizations: West Asia News Agency, REUTERS, Counter Narcotics, Taliban, Thomson Locations: Kabul, Afghanistan, WANA, ATHENS, Greece, Europe, Doha, Mazar, Spanish, Athens, Netherlands, London
U.S. taps private groups to help resettle Afghan refugees
  + stars: | 2021-10-25 | by ( )   time to read: +3 min
Tens of thousands of Afghans have arrived in the United States as part of an American evacuation. President Joe Biden's administration is working to accommodate as many as 50,000 refugees in the United States. Sarah Krause, executive director of the Community Sponsorship Hub, said the sponsorship program will help create enduring bonds between the Afghans and the communities that sponsor them. Some refugee organizations have been pushing for the United States to adopt a program of private or community sponsorship for individual refugees, similar to a model used in Canada. Last month, former U.S. Presidents George W. Bush, Bill Clinton and Barack Obama helped launch a new group, Welcome.US, aimed at supporting the Afghan refugees.
Persons: Phil Stewart, Antony Blinken, Joe Biden's, Sarah Krause, George W, Bush, Bill Clinton, Barack Obama, Doina Chiacu, Nick Macfie Organizations: Base McGuire, Dix, REUTERS, State Department, Taliban, Thomson Locations: Lakehurst , New Jersey, United States, Kabul, U.S, Canada
More than half of Afghanistan's population will have trouble finding food this winter. Cold winter months present tremendous food accessibility issues around the country. Humanitarian aid officials are highlighting the country's crippling economic crisis amid the Taliban takeover as a main catalyst in the looming food shortage. Even before the collapse of the Afghan government over the summer, the country was battling the COVID-19 pandemic and severe droughts, according to the World Food Programme. As the winter months approach, harsh conditions present a massive accessibility challenge for Afghans in desperate need of food, the UN's food assistance agency said.
Persons: David Beasley Organizations: United Nations, Service Locations: Afghanistan, Khorasan
KABUL, Oct 25 (Reuters) - Taliban officials took to social media on Monday to congratulate the Afghan national cricket team for winning a match in the Twenty20 World Cup, but there was a muted response on the streets of Kabul where such wins were celebrated enthusiastically in the past. While the Taliban frown on many forms of public entertainment, cricket has always been an exception, a game fighters followed closely even during the war whenever the national team was playing. "Afghanistan won," the younger Haqqani said. Despite years of violence and upheaval, Afghanistan has an enthusiastic and widespread following of cricket and residents of Kabul were eagerly anticipating the cricket world cup matches. read moreThe governing International Cricket Council (ICC) will meet next month to determine the game's future in Afghanistan under the Taliban regime.
Persons: Zabihullah Mujahid, Anas Haqqani, Sirajuddin Haqqani, Haqqani, United Nations Suhail Shaheen, jubilation, Amrullah Saleh, Ashraf Ghani, Gibran Peshimam, Toby Chopra Organizations: Afghan national cricket team, Scotland, United Arab Emirates, Twitter, Haqqani, United Nations, International Cricket Council, ICC, Thomson Locations: KABUL, Kabul, Afghanistan, Sharjah, Qatar
Farzana, 30, holds her one-year-old baby, Omar, at the malnutrition ward for infants of Indira Gandhi Children's hospital in Kabul, Afghanistan October 23, 2021. REUTERS/Jorge SilvaDUBAI, Oct 23 (Reuters) - Afghanistan is heading towards economic collapse that risks spiralling the country into a new political crisis, Sweden's minister for international development cooperation warned on Saturday. The Red Cross on Friday urged the international community to engage with the Taliban, warning that aid groups on their own could only provide temporary solutions. The movement has faced international criticism for its failure to uphold certain rights since returning to power, including allowing girls access to education. European countries were not ready to reopen their Kabul embassies, Fridh said, adding that more diplomatic missions would open in Qatar before there is a return to Afghanistan.
Persons: Omar, Indira Gandhi Children's, Jorge Silva, Per Olsson Fridh, Fridh, Alexander Cornwell, Ros Russell Organizations: REUTERS, Jorge Silva DUBAI, Reuters, Union, World Bank, Taliban, Thomson Locations: Kabul, Afghanistan, Dubai, Sweden, Qatar, Gulf
Hussain had just arrived at his office in Afghanistan’s capital when the world seemed to explode around him. Hussain suffered head and leg wounds in the blast, one of the largest in two decades of war, and was in constant anguish during months of surgery. The still-lingering pain was made more acute this past week when Hussain watched the new acting minister of interior — Sirajuddin Haqqani, the leader of the very group accused of carrying out the attack — honoring the people who had consigned him to a life of agony: the Taliban’s ranks of suicide bombers. “Instead of asking for forgiveness, they are commemorating the suicide bombers,” said Hussain, who asked to be identified by first name only out of fear of retribution from the Taliban. “And I will never forgive.”
Persons: Hussain, Organizations: Haqqani
Pakistani Foreign Minister Shah Mahmood Qureshi meets with U.S. Secretary of State Antony Blinken (not pictured) on the sidelines of the 76th Session of the U.N. General Assembly in New York, U.S. September 23, 2021. Kena Betancur/Pool via REUTERSISLAMABAD, Oct 21 (Reuters) - Pakistan's Foreign Minister Shah Mahmood Qureshi arrived in Kabul on Thursday for his first visit to the Afghan capital since the Taliban victory in August, following weeks of tension over transport links between the two neighbouring countries. Qureshi will focus in his talks with Afghan Foreign Minister Amir Khan Muttaqi and other Taliban leaders "on ways and means to deepen cooperation in diverse areas", Pakistan's foreign ministry said in a statement. In addition, Pakistan International Airlines, the only international airline that had been operating regularly in Kabul, last week suspended flights, complaining of interference and harassment of its staff by Taliban officials. read more"The Foreign Minister's visit reflects Pakistan's consistent policy of supporting the brotherly Afghan people, deepening bilateral trade and economic relations, and facilitating closer people-to-people contacts," the ministry statement said.
Persons: Shah Mahmood Qureshi, Antony Blinken, Kena, Qureshi, Amir Khan Muttaqi, Faiz Hameed, James Mackenzie, Gareth Jones Organizations: U.S, General Assembly, REUTERS, Pakistan's, Afghan, Pakistan International Airlines, Thomson Locations: New York, U.S, REUTERS ISLAMABAD, Kabul, Afghanistan, Pakistan, Kandahar
Putin on Thursday said Biden made the right call by pulling US troops from Afghanistan. Email address By clicking ‘Sign up’, you agree to receive marketing emails from Insider as well as other partner offers and accept our Terms of Service and Privacy PolicyRussian President Vladimir Putin on Thursday said that President Joe Biden was right to withdraw US troops from Afghanistan, Reuters reported. Though Putin apparently approves of Biden's decision to pull all US troops from Afghanistan, the president has faced fierce, bipartisan criticism in Washington over his handling of the withdraw. Last month, Putin said the US achieved "zero" via the war in Afghanistan and that the conflict resulted in "only tragedies." Putin and Biden met in Geneva, Switzerland, in June to address the contentious dynamic.
Persons: Putin, Biden, Vladimir Putin, Joe Biden, Wally Adeyemo, Adeyemo, It's Organizations: Service, Reuters, TASS, Senate, Committee, Taliban, Haqqani Locations: Afghanistan, Russia, Moscow, Washington, Kabul, , Crimea, Geneva, Switzerland
Left to right: Former Afghan diplomat Asila Wardak, former Afghan politician and peace negotiator Fawzia Koofi, Afghan journalist Anisa Shaheed and former Afghan politician, Naheed Fareed speak to reporters outside the U.N. Security Council, in New York, U.S. October 21, 2021. "It's very simple," former Afghan politician and peace negotiator Fawzia Koofi told reporters outside the UN Security Council in New York. "We are talked a lot about, but we are not listened to," she said of Afghan women. The women spoke to reporters before addressing a UN event on support for Afghan women and girls, organized by Britain, Qatar, Canada, UN Women and the Georgetown Institute for Women, Peace and Security. The UN Security Council also met separately on Thursday to discuss women, peace and security.
Persons: Asila Wardak, Fawzia Koofi, Anisa Shaheed, Naheed Fareed, Michelle Nichols UNITED, Koofi, Fareed, Suhail Shaheen, Ghulam Isaczai, Wardak, Isaczai, Michelle Nichols, Karishma Singh Organizations: . Security, REUTERS, Michelle Nichols UNITED NATIONS, United Nations, organisation's, UN Security Council, UN, Taliban, Georgetown Institute for Women, Security, UN Security, Thomson Locations: Afghan, New York, U.S, York, Afghanistan, Doha, Britain, Qatar, Canada
KABUL—Mawlawi Zubair Mutmaeen used to run Taliban suicide-bombing squads in Kabul. On a recent day, in his new role as police chief for one of the Afghan capital’s districts, he was busy mediating a marital dispute. A woman clad in a burqa complained she could no longer live with her interfering mother-in-law. Clearly used to being in command, Mr. Mutmaeen lectured the husband that under Islamic law he must provide his wife with “shelter and other basic necessities.”
Persons: Mutmaeen Locations: KABUL, Kabul
MOSCOW—Russia has a fine line to tread when it hosts a Taliban delegation at international talks in Moscow on Wednesday: staying on good terms with the new regime in Kabul while preventing an influx of refugees and a broader Islamist movement gaining ground in what used to be the Soviet Union. From Eastern Europe to the Central Asian republics to its south, Russia has long tried to exert its influence over the former Soviet space.
Organizations: Taliban, Central Locations: MOSCOW, Russia, Moscow, Kabul, Soviet Union, Eastern Europe, Soviet
Taliban praise suicide bombers, offer families cash and land
  + stars: | 2021-10-20 | by ( )   time to read: +2 min
Smoke rises from the Intercontinental Hotel during an attack in Kabul, Afghanistan January 21, 2018. REUTERS/Mohammad IsmailKABUL, Oct 20 (Reuters) - The Taliban praised suicide bombers who died during the war against the former government and its Western allies and offered their families sums of cash and promises of land, the movement's interior ministry said in a statement. Sirajuddin Haqqani, the acting interior ministry who has a $10 million U.S. bounty on his head as a "specially designated global terrorist", met the families at a ceremony at the Intercontinental Hotel in Kabul, which was itself targeted by suicide bombers in 2018. Families of the suicide bombers were given clothing, 10,000 afghani ($111) and promised plots of land, spokesman Qari Sayeed Khosti said. He is wanted for questioning by the FBI in connection with an attack on another hotel in Kabul in 2008 in which six people including an American citizen were killed.
Persons: Mohammad Ismail, Sirajuddin Haqqani, Qari Sayeed Khosti, Haqqani, Jalaluddin Haqqani, James Mackenzie, Lincoln Organizations: Intercontinental, REUTERS, Haqqani, FBI, Islamic, Thomson Locations: Kabul, Afghanistan, Mohammad Ismail KABUL
Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov attends a joint news conference with his Iranian counterpart Hossein Amir-Abdollahian following their meeting, in Moscow, Russia, October 6, 2021. Kirill Kudryavtsev/Pool via REUTERSMOSCOW, Oct 20 (Reuters) - Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov said Moscow regretted the absence of U.S. officials from international talks on Afghanistan with the Taliban on Wednesday. The United States said it would not join this round of talks in the Russian capital due to technical reasons but planned to do so the future. read moreReporting by Maria Tsvetkova; Writing by Gabrielle Tétrault-FarberOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Sergei Lavrov, Hossein Amir, Abdollahian, Kirill Kudryavtsev, Moscow, Maria Tsvetkova, Gabrielle Tétrault, Farber Organizations: Russian, REUTERS, Taliban, United, Thomson Locations: Moscow, Russia, REUTERS MOSCOW, Afghanistan, United States
Taliban fighters are now getting used to new artificial limbs alongside soldiers of the army they fought to defeat. Standing near him at a Kabul clinic is one of the soldiers he defeated. That rebellion turned to conquest in August when the hardline Islamist militants advanced on Kabul and seized the capital. Unlike many Afghan women forced from their jobs since the Taliban returned to power, she has been allowed to carry on. But there has been no victory to ease the suffering of defeated soldiers from the ousted administration, some of whose leaders fled when the Taliban approached Kabul and left the city to its fate.
Persons: Abdul Qayum, Khair Mohammad, Jorge Silva KABUL, Mohammad Ishaq, Ishaq, Alberto Cairo, Cross, Mohammad Tawfiq, James Mackenzie, Mike Collett Organizations: REUTERS, Former, Red Cross Hospital, International Committee, Red Cross, Afghan National Army, White, Thomson Locations: Helmand, Kabul, Afghanistan, Former Taliban, Italian, Panjshir
Russian presidential envoy to Afghanistan Zamir Kabulov shakes hands with a representative of the Taliban delegation Mawlawi Shahabuddin Dilawar before the beginning of international talks on Afghanistan in Moscow, Russia, October 20, 2021. Alexander Zemlianichenko/Pool via REUTERSMOSCOW, Oct 20 (Reuters) - Russia called on Wednesday for a mobilisation of international aid to support Afghanistan, as Moscow hosted the Taliban for an international conference while regretting a U.S. decision to stay away. Russia's initiative in hosting the talks and rallying aid for Afghanistan is part of an effort to boost its influence in the region after the United States withdrew its forces from Afghanistan and the Taliban seized power in August. Lavrov said he regretted the absence of the United States from the talks. Russia fought its own war in Afghanistan in the 1980s and has close military and political ties with former Soviet Central Asian states that border Afghanistan.
Persons: Afghanistan Zamir Kabulov, Mawlawi Shahabuddin Dilawar, Alexander Zemlianichenko, Sergei Lavrov, Lavrov, Gabrielle Tetrault, Farber, Mark Trevelyan, Peter Graff Organizations: Taliban, REUTERS, United States, Washington, Soviet, Thomson Locations: Afghanistan, Moscow, Russia, REUTERS MOSCOW, Kabul, United States, Central Asia, Soviet Central
The Taliban is rewarding the families of those who attacked US troops from 2001 to 2021. The families were given money and clothes, and promised a plot of land each, the official said. Haqqani also distributed 10,000 afghanis ($112) per family, gave them clothes, and promised them a plot of land each, Kohsty said. Earlier this month, the Taliban held talks with President Joe Biden's administration for the first time since the US withdrawal in August. It is unclear how many US and Afghan soldiers died from suicide attacks in Afghanistan in the last 20 years.
Persons: Sirajuddin, Saeed Khosty, Khosty, Haqqani, Kohsty, — Qari Saeed Khosty, Joe Biden's Organizations: Taliban, Service, Intercontinental, Sirajuddin Haqqani, Interior Ministry, Associated Press, Islamic Locations: Kabul, Afghanistan
Russian presidential envoy to Afghanistan Zamir Kabulov shakes hands with a representative of the Taliban delegation Mawlawi Shahabuddin Dilawar before the beginning of international talks on Afghanistan in Moscow, Russia, October 20, 2021. Russia has led the calls for international aid, conscious that any spillover of conflict from Afghanistan could threaten regional stability. Abdul Salam Hanafi, the deputy prime minister who led the delegation, said: "Isolating Afghanistan is in no one's interests." Its main fear is the risk of instability in Central Asia, and possible migrant flows and Islamist militant activity directed from Afghanistan. As well as saying no militant groups will be able to operate from Afghanistan, the Taliban have said they will safeguard the rights of women and minorities.
Persons: Afghanistan Zamir Kabulov, Mawlawi Shahabuddin Dilawar, Alexander Zemlianichenko, Washington, Dmitry Peskov, Osama bin Laden's, Amir Khan Muttaqi, Abdul Salam Hanafi, Gabrielle Tetrault, Farber, Mark Trevelyan, James MacKenzie, Peter Graff, Timothy Heritage, Mark Heinrich Our Organizations: Taliban, United, Soviet, CIS, Commonwealth, Independent, U.S, pullout, Islamic, Thomson Locations: Afghanistan, Moscow, Russia, MOSCOW, United Nations, China, Pakistan, India, Iran, Soviet Central, United States, Independent States, Central Asia, Afghan, Islamic State, State, Khorasan Province
The US Treasury is holding firm on its freeze of Afghan central bank reserves, according to Reuters. Since August, the Taliban have tried to access close to $9.5 billion in assets located abroad. Deputy US Treasury Secretary Wally Adeyemo said that sanctions and humanitarian aid would continue. "We believe that it's essential that we maintain our sanctions against the Taliban but at the same time find ways for legitimate humanitarian assistance to get to the Afghan people. The Taliban has been unable to get its hands on the Afghan central bank's almost $10 billion in reserves, Insider previously reported.
Persons: Wally Adeyemo, Adeyemo Organizations: US Treasury, Reuters, US, Service, Senate Banking, Taliban, Haqqani Locations: Afghan, Afghanistan, bank's
His defenders have argued the envoy was handed an impossible task, given the tight deadline set by the Trump administration for the United States' withdrawal from Afghanistan. The talks ended with America's hasty and chaotic withdrawal from Afghanistan in August and the Taliban's takeover of the country. Instead, his letter amounted to a defense of the 2020 Doha agreement that opened the way for the withdrawal of U.S. troops. But critics accused the Trump administration of negotiating a “surrender agreement” with the Taliban and have blasted the Biden administration for going ahead with the deal. This comes as the State Department's inspector general informed Congress on Monday that her office would be launching a series of investigations into the Biden administration's Afghanistan withdrawal.
Persons: Zalmay Khalilzad, ” Khalilzad, Antony Blinken, Critics, Ashraf Ghani, Trump, Khalilzad, , Wakil Kohsar, Donald Trump, Mike Pompeo, Biden, Pompeo, ” H.R, Bari Weiss, ” McMaster, Joe Biden, Blinken, Thomas West, Obama, Diana Shaw Organizations: U.S, Representative, NBC News, Taliban, NBC, United, United States ”, Islamic, Getty, McMaster, Doha, Trump, U.S . Embassy, State, Biden, State Department’s, Senate Foreign Relations, House Foreign Affairs Committee Locations: Afghanistan, United States, U.S, Doha, America, Islamic Republic, Kabul, AFP, Qatar, West, U.S . Embassy Kabul
Afghanistan's gross domestic product could see a contraction of up to 30% following the Taliban takeover, the IMF said in its latest regional economic report. Jihad Azour, director of the IMF's Middle East and Central Asia department, said the country's situation was deteriorating, even before Kabul fell. The report also noted that non-humanitarian aid has been halted, foreign assets mostly frozen and Afghan banks have been crippled by cash shortages after the Taliban returned to power. "These shocks could cause a 20–30 percent output contraction, with falling imports, a depreciating Afghani, and accelerating inflation," the report said. "The resulting drop in living standards threatens to push millions into poverty and could lead to a humanitarian crisis."
Persons: Jihad Azour, CNBC's Hadley Gamble Organizations: Central Locations: East, Central Asia, Kabul
In an effort to eradicate polio and boost health measures for children in Afghanistan, the Taliban government has agreed to restart a door-to-door vaccination program next month, and will allow women to be frontline workers in the drive, health officials announced on Tuesday. The five-day nationwide program to distribute the polio vaccine, which is given orally and in multiple doses, will begin Nov. 8, according to officials. The drive aims to reach about 10 million children, according to Dr. Hamid Jafari, head of polio eradication for the W.H.O.’s eastern Mediterranean region. More than 3.3 million children had previously “remained inaccessible to vaccination campaigns,” according to the statement announcing the drive. Children who are 6 months to 59 months old will also be given vitamin A supplements during the campaign, officials said.
Persons: vaccinators, Hamid Jafari Organizations: World Health Organization, United Nations Children’s Fund Locations: Afghanistan,
A Taliban flag is seen in a military position on a hilltop in Kabul, Afghanistan October 7, 2021. REUTERS/Jorge SilvaMOSCOW, Oct 19 (Reuters) - Russia will not officially recognise the Taliban for now and wants the Islamist group to make good on promises it made when it came to power in Afghanistan, Russian Foreign Minister Sergei Lavrov said on Tuesday. Lavrov was speaking in southern Russia on the sidelines of a conference organised by the Valdai Discussion Club and ahead of talks in Moscow on Wednesday which will be attended by a Taliban delegation. He said the group's promises included, in particular, those on political and ethnic inclusivity in the make-up of the government. Reporting by Olzhas Auyezov Editing by Andrew OsbornOur Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Jorge Silva MOSCOW, Sergei Lavrov, Lavrov, Olzhas, Andrew Osborn Organizations: REUTERS, Russian, Thomson Locations: Kabul, Afghanistan, Russia, Moscow
British army/Imperial War MuseumMost modern Western special-operations units can trace their lineage to the British Special Air Service in World War II. The US Army's Delta Force has a deep relationship with the Australian SAS, and the two units often train in Australia and the US. Australia's primary special-operations unit, the Special Air Service Regiment (SASR), is model on and named after the British Special Air Service (SAS). One was a former Australian special forces Commando, and the other a New Zealander on exchange from the New Zealand Special Air Service. AUKUS special operationsRoyal Australian Navy submarine HMAS Sheean arrives for a pot in Hobart, Australia, April 1, 2021.
Persons: Joe Biden, William Westmoreland, Tim Page, Charlie Beckwith, Tarin Kowt, PO1 John Collins, Osama bin Laden, Mike Spann, Petty, Stephen Bass, Bass, Sheean, LSIS Leo Baumgartner, it's Organizations: Service, Australia, UK, US, SAS, British Special Air Service, Army's Delta Force, Australian SAS, US's Delta Force, Warfare Development Group, Australian Special Air Service Regiment, Boat Service, SBS, 1st Royal Australian, Getty Images Australian, Delta Force, Warfare Development, Navy, Mekong Delta, British, Green Beret, Special Air Service Regiment, Bravo, British SAS, Commando, New Zealand Special Air Service, Royal Australian Regiment, ISAF, Development Group, of Defense, British SBS, CIA, Green Berets, Taliban, Royal Australian Navy, Australian Defence Force, Getty Locations: Australia, China, Beijing, France, North Africa, East, Africa, Vietnam, Mekong, Australian, Zealander, Afghan, Tarin, Afghanistan, British, Al Qaeda, Mazar, Hobart , Australia, South
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