Taliban official principles out democracy in Afghanistan
Waheedullah Hashimi, a spokesperson for the Taliban, informed Reuters that the region was possible to be ruled by a ruling Taliban council, while the Islamist militant movement’s supreme chief, Haibatullah Akhundzada, was predicted to stay in general demand, in a part akin to the president.
The energy structure that Hashimi outlined would bear similarities to how Afghanistan was operate the past time the Taliban have been in energy from 1996 to 2001. Then, supreme chief Mullah Omar remained in the shadows and left the working day-to-working day functioning of the region to a council.
Taliban leadership will fulfill afterwards this 7 days to talk about and established out the program of governance, but any semblance of democracy has by now been ruled out.
“There will be no democratic program at all because it does not have any base in our region,” Hashimi reported in an interview with Reuters. “We will not talk about what kind of political program should really we use in Afghanistan because it is clear. It is sharia legislation and that is it.”
Hashimi reported Taliban would also ask previous pilots and troopers from the Afghan armed forces to be part of its ranks. He did not allay fears that this Taliban routine would be as repressive in the direction of girls as it was past time they have been in energy.
“Our ulema [scholars] will decide whether girls are permitted to go to school or not,” he reported. “They will decide whether they should really dress in hijab, burqa, or only [a] veil as well as abaya or anything, or not. That is up to them.”