The Taliban warn them “I have never trained how to deal with women” and encourage them to stay home


The Taliban encourages hired Afghan women to stay indoors temporarily until terrorist group fighters are trained to respect and deal with them.

“Our security forces are not trained [in] How to deal with women — how to talk to women, ”said group spokesman Zabihullah Mujahid. I told reporters at a press conference On Tuesday, I mentioned some fighters in the group.

“We asked them [women] By taking a break from work until the situation returns to normal and women-related procedures are in place, we can return to work once announced, “he advises, which is the safety and guidance of Afghan women themselves. It will be short term.

Michelle Bachelet, United Nations High Commissioner for Human Rights, also reported on Tuesday a credible report that women’s rights restrictions were found to be in place in many areas under the effective control of the Taliban. Announced that it was obtained. A confused Middle Eastern nation.

Bachelet warned at an emergency meeting between Pakistan and the United Nations Human Rights Council at the request of the Organization of Islamic Cooperation that the disgraceful treatment of women and girls would be a “fundamental red line.”

When the Taliban last came to power between 1996 and 2001, 20 years ago, before a US-led military operation, terrorist groups banned women from entering the workplace and almost all women were almost home. Was trapped in.

They also prohibited women from leaving the house without an attendant and forced them to cover their entire body.

Epoch Times Photo
Afghan women are waiting to receive free wheat donated by the Afghan government during quarantine amid concerns about COVID-19 in Kabul, Afghanistan on April 21, 2020. (Stringer / File Photo / Reuters)

The Taliban recently announced an amnesty, explaining that the group was more moderate and that women could work and go to school or college, but of the recent violence allegedly committed by the group. The report claims that this is not the case.

Last month, while a terrorist group was occupying territory from government forces across Afghanistan, Taliban fighters set foot in the office of the Aziji Bank in the southern city of Kandahar, leaving nine women working there. I ordered.

“It’s really weird not to get a job, but now it is,” Noor Katerra, a 43-year-old woman who worked in the bank’s accounting department, told news agency Reuters. “I learned English myself and learned how to operate a computer, but now I need to find a place where I can work with more women.”

Two days after the episode at Azizi Bank, a similar scene took place at another Afghan lender, Bankmiri, in the western city of Herat, according to two female cashiers who witnessed it.

Three Taliban terrorists with guns entered the branch and warned female employees that they had appeared in public. After that, the women quit there and sent male relatives instead.

Reports of violence against women in Afghanistan are early signs of some of the rights women have acquired in the 20 years since the Taliban’s radical Islamic law ruled that it could reverse the country.

Reuters contributed to this report.

from NTD News

Lorenz Duchamps

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