Aftermath in Afghanistan

After the fall of Kabul last August there was concern that Afghans who had been employed by or cooperated with Western forces would be targeted by the Taliban for persecution and slaughter if they were left behind. That was the rationale for allowing so many unvetted “refugees” into Germany last fall.

The following article examines the extent of the persecution directed at Afghans who were involved with German forces before the Taliban took over.

Many thanks to Hellequin GB for translating this article from the German-language service of Epoch Times:

Local forces in Afghanistan — Hardly any cases of targeted persecution

After NATO pulled out of Afghanistan, there was concern about what the Taliban would do to local forces. In the meantime, it has become clear that there is hardly any reliable evidence of systematic persecution.

Half a year after the withdrawal of the German armed forces from Afghanistan, fears of a targeted persecution of the local employees have not yet been confirmed.

The Federal Development Ministry (BMZ) is “aware of a specific case in which a local employee of German development cooperation was detained for a week,” said a spokesman for the ministry of the German Press Agency.

“Furthermore, the BMZ has no knowledge of its own that local German official development cooperation staff in Afghanistan have been threatened, abused or killed by the Taliban since August 2021.”

The spokesman said that the BMZ was aware of individual reports from local staff about such incidents. However, these could not be verified, also due to a lack of German presence on site.

“No verifiable information”

The Ministry of Defense said: “The Federal Ministry of Defense has no verifiable information about a general threat to former local Bundeswehr personnel since the Taliban took power, including a statement by the Taliban in this regard.”

Individual information was brought to the attention of former local staff or family members in Germany and aid organizations reporting attacks or threats by the Taliban against former local Bundeswehr staff or their family members.

The Bundeswehr withdrew from Afghanistan at the end of June 2021 after almost 20 years and took part in an evacuation mission for those in need of protection for eleven days in August after the Taliban triumphed. By the turn of the year, well over 5,000 people had been admitted to Germany. Most recently, more than 28,000 people were still waiting for the opportunity to leave the country.

There is ample evidence that there are serious human rights violations by the militant Islamist rulers. “We stand up emphatically to the Taliban for respect for human rights and formulate concrete expectations of them. We also specifically address human rights violations that we learn about from the Taliban,” said the BMZ in its response.

People plagued by famine

Another group appears to be in the sights of the new rulers: in December, Western states sharply criticized the kidnapping of former members of the Afghan security forces under the new rulers. The reports from the country also say that there are numerous attacks in which Afghan soldiers or police officers have disappeared.

The people of Afghanistan are also plagued by severe famine. While the federal government is trying to bring existing local staff and their families from the country to Germany, new employees are already being taken on in Afghanistan.

In order to “implement programs of general interest to mitigate the humanitarian catastrophe” on behalf of the development ministry, the German Society for International Cooperation (GIZ) and non-governmental organizations “hired a limited number of new local staff in Afghanistan,” said the spokesman.

And: “The BMZ discussed the issue of security for the local staff with the non-governmental organizations and the GIZ. The BMZ currently has no information that would suggest that these local workers are at risk.”

Afterword from the translator:

It’s called taqiyya, stupid.

Fairy tales from Afghanian Nights again? What stories did the local workers tell who have already been flown into Germany? Are the approximately 20,000 Afghans (mostly local workers with family members) still being flown in who have received permission to enter Germany from Heiko Maas? Were local forces persecuted at all?

On the other hand, is anyone surprised at all about this? This is the German government’s immigration policy in disguise. Why not build an air bridge directly from Kabul to Berlin? After all, we still need surgeons that are good with knives, lots of gynaecologists for German women, and last but not least, psychotics for the countless clinics that are crying out for patients so that their cash registers can ka-ching with all those hard-earned tax euros from the Sheeple. Also, you don’t have to blow yourself up as a Muslim any longer to enter paradise, you just go to Germany; it’s that simple.

4 thoughts on “Aftermath in Afghanistan

  1. Like the person above sais.. ” It’s called taquia”
    Not to be confussed with the drink with a worm in the bottle.
    Yeah, right, “afghans are taliban” all of those refugees are taliban.
    No Refuge, no sancuary for afghans…

  2. F all Afghan “refugees” They are all Taliban.,
    Stop them all at the border and arrest them!

  3. Their combined religion & government failed them. Sad.

    In sha’Allah for better governance.

  4. These savages are still in the 7th century and still haven’t progressed, yet our betters and their bleeding hearts want these 7th century inbred savages here to suck on the tax payer tit until when exactly? If the globullist think they will rule over these savages, they are in for a very horrific awaking. Oh and let’s not forget the natives of western Europe getting more restless by the day, oh what fun lays head when finally the last straw breaks the camels back, how exciting.

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