بزنس انسایدراوپه افغانستان کې دامریکا د ۱۶ کلنې ماتې لمانځنه

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دعنوان په بدلون

بزنس انسایدراوپه افغانستان کې دامریکا د ۱۶ کلنې ماتې لمانځنه

 انځورونه

نن ټکی اسیا (چهار شنبه، غبرګولي ۲۴مه ۱۳۹۵ل): د امریکا مشهورې اقتصادي ورځپاڼي «بزنس انسایډر» په افغانستان کې د امریکا شپاړس کلنه جګړه ناکامه وبلله او په دغه مناسبت یې تر یوې اوږدې مقدمې وروسته د افغانستان د جګړې ۲۹ انځورونه نشر کړه.

بورځپاڼې د جمیس ماټیس وروستی وینا ته په اشاره وویل چې ۱۶ کاله وروسته یو ځل بیا د امریکا ولس ته ویل کیږي چې اوس به جګړه وګټو…!

د انځورونو په سریزه کې ورځپاڼې ولیکل چې څرنګه اوباما هڅه وکړه د افغانستان څخه خپل ځواکونه وباسي او څرنګه اوس بیرته په ۲۰۱۷ کې د اضافي ځواکونو غوښتنه کیږي.

د هغو بلیونونو ډالرو یادونه هم شوې چې د افغانستان پر بیا رغونې مصرف شوي کوم چې د نړیوالې جګړې وروسته د ټولې اورپا د بیا رغونې تر مصرف زیات دي، خو بیا یې هم د افغانستان لپاره کفایت ونه کړ.

د هغو بلیونونو ډالرو یادونه هم شوې چې د افغان پوځ پر جوړولو مصرف شوې خو بیا هم ۱۶ کاله وروسته یو افغان عسکر پر خپل روزونکو ډزې کوي او ۳ تنه امریکايي عسکر ځای پر ځای وژني.

ورځپاڼه کاږي د امریکا دفاع وزیر جیمس ماټیس ۱۶ کاله وروسته امریکا ته وایي چې تر اوسه جګړه پر سم لوري نه وه روانه، اوس به یې سمه کړي تر څو یې وګټي.

د خبر سرچینه دلته وګورئ: (انځورونه او پر انځورونو تبصرې د بزنس انسایډر څخه كټ مټ کاپي دی).

Osama bin Laden is seen at an undisclosed location in this television image broadcast Sunday, October 7, 2001. Bin Laden praised God for the September 11 terrorist attacks and swore America “will never dream of security” until “the infidel’s armies leave the land of Muhammad,” in a videotaped statement aired after the strike launched Sunday by the US and Britain in Afghanistan.

Osama bin Laden is seen at an undisclosed location in this television image broadcast Sunday, October 7, 2001. Bin Laden praised God for the September 11 terrorist attacks and swore America "will never dream of security" until "the infidel's armies leave the land of Muhammad," in a videotaped statement aired after the strike launched Sunday by the US and Britain in Afghanistan.

The graphic at top right reads “Exclusive to Al-Jazeera.” At bottom right is the station’s logo, which reads “Al-Jazeera.” At top left is “Recorded.” Bottom left is “Urgent news.” At bottom center is “Osama bin Laden, Leader of the al-Qaida.”AP Photo/Al Jazeera

The US and Britain on October 7, 2001, launched a first wave of air strikes against Afghanistan and then US President George W. Bush said the action heralded a “sustained, comprehensive and relentless” campaign against terrorism.

The US and Britain on October 7, 2001, launched a first wave of air strikes against Afghanistan and then US President George W. Bush said the action heralded a "sustained, comprehensive and relentless" campaign against terrorism.

A US Air force B-52 bomber drops a load of M117 750-pound bombs over a bombing range in the US in this undated file photo. B-52s, B-1, and B-2 stealth bombers are some of the aircraft that were reportedly used in the attacks on Afghanistan.REUTERS/USAF handout

Eyewitnesses said they saw flashes and heard explosions over the Afghan capital of Kabul in the first phase of what the US has said will be a protracted and wide-ranging war against terrorism and the states that support it. The attack had been prepared since the September 11 suicide attacks on the US.

Mohammed Anwar, left, and an unidentified boy in Kabul, Afghanistan, display pieces of shrapnel from bombs dropped Monday morning, October 8, 2001.

 Mohammed Anwar, left, and an unidentified boy in Kabul, Afghanistan, display pieces of shrapnel from bombs dropped Monday morning, October 8, 2001.

AP Photo/Amir Shah

The US and Britain hit Afghanistan and key installations of the Taliban regime with cruise missiles Sunday night for harboring suspected terrorist Osama bin Laden. Many residents of Afghanistan seem unfazed by the bombing after living in war like conditions for more than 20 years.

Two Northern Alliance soldiers watch as the dust and smoke rises after explosions in Taliban positions on Kalakata hill, near the village of Ai-Khanum in northern Afghanistan, November 1, 2001.

Two Northern Alliance soldiers watch as the dust and smoke rises after explosions in Taliban positions on Kalakata hill, near the village of Ai-Khanum in northern Afghanistan, November 1, 2001.

Reuters

The Pentagon said on B-52s dropped heavy loads of bombs, a tactic known as carpet bombing, on Taliban troops north of Kabul as a result of improved targeting intelligence, partly from US special forces on the ground.

US Marine PV2 Eileen M. Schnetzko stands on guard at Bagram airport, March 2, 2002. US troops were based at Bagram, north of Kabul.

US Marine PV2 Eileen M. Schnetzko stands on guard at Bagram airport, March 2, 2002. US troops were based at Bagram, north of Kabul.

REUTERS/Mario Laporta

There were some 4,000 US troops based in Afghanistan as part of the international war against terrorism.

Land-mine detectors stand by as a US Army soldier, right, maneuvers Hermes the robot into a cave to detect mines, traps, and other unexploded ordnance as well as weapons or equipment possibly hidden by Taliban or al-Qaida fugitives in the eastern border town of Qiqay, Afghanistan, Monday, July 29, 2002.

Land-mine detectors stand by as a US Army soldier, right, maneuvers Hermes the robot into a cave to detect mines, traps, and other unexploded ordnance as well as weapons or equipment possibly hidden by Taliban or al-Qaida fugitives in the eastern border town of Qiqay, Afghanistan, Monday, July 29, 2002.

AP Photo/Wally Santana

The war in Afghanistan was the first time robots were used by the US military as tools for combat. Proponents of the robots believed sending them first into caves, buildings, or other dark areas will help prevent US casualties.

Afghan villagers watch as US soldiers from the 82nd airborne’s Bravo Company search a house for suspected Taliban and al-Qaida forces in the central part of the Baghran river valley during the finishing stages of “Operation Viper” in Helmand Province, southern Afghanistan on Monday, February 24, 2003.

Afghan villagers watch as US soldiers from the 82nd airborne's Bravo Company search a house for suspected Taliban and al-Qaida forces in the central part of the Baghran river valley during the finishing stages of "Operation Viper" in Helmand Province, southern Afghanistan on Monday, February 24, 2003.

AP Photo/Aaron Favila, Pool

Suspected enemy fighters were spotted taking ambush positions in the area a few weeks ago by US troops as they went on patrol as part of the ongoing war against terrorism.

A US special forces soldier, left, watches while Afghan militia wait in line to turn in their weapons at a military base in Kunduz, Afghanistan, October 22, 2003.

A US special forces soldier, left, watches while Afghan militia wait in line to turn in their weapons at a military base in Kunduz, Afghanistan, October 22, 2003.

REUTERS/Richard Vogel/Pool

A long-awaited UN-sponsored project to disarm, demobilize, and reintegrate 100,000 soldiers across Afghanistan was under way in the north, a key step that was hoped would bring eventual peace to this war-torn country. The “New Beginnings Programme,” which lets soldiers exchange their weapons for jobs, began in the northern province of Kunduz.

A Chinook helicopter hovers over US troops in the village of Jegdelic, about 56 miles southwest of Kabul, Afghanistan, in this picture taken on December 24, 2004.

A Chinook helicopter hovers over US troops in the village of Jegdelic, about 56 miles southwest of Kabul, Afghanistan, in this picture taken on December 24, 2004.

REUTERS/Ahmad Masood

A US military helicopter carrying up to 20 American troops crashed during an anti-guerrilla mission in eastern Afghanistan, US officials said. The fate of those on board was not immediately known.

A US soldier inspects a wedding car at a checkpoint in a crossroad near Bagram air base and detention center, north of Kabul, Afghanistan, Tuesday, July 12, 2005.

A US soldier inspects a wedding car at a checkpoint in a crossroad near Bagram air base and detention center, north of Kabul, Afghanistan, Tuesday, July 12, 2005.

AP Photo/Tomas Munita

Then-US Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld, center, presents a medal of valor to Sgt. Kenneth Stover, left, as soldiers watch from a rooftop during a medal ceremony in Khandahar, Afghanistan, December 22, 2005.

Then-US Secretary of Defense Donald Rumsfeld, center, presents a medal of valor to Sgt. Kenneth Stover, left, as soldiers watch from a rooftop during a medal ceremony in Khandahar, Afghanistan, December 22, 2005.

REUTERS/Jim Young

Rumsfeld said a rapid withdrawal of US forces from Iraq or Afghanistan would spawn more terrorism in the region and raise the risk of attacks on the US. Addressing US troops on the second day of a visit to Afghanistan, Rumsfeld said, “there are some in Washington who are questioning why our country is fighting this difficult war on terror half a world away.”

US soldiers have lunch at the shopping area of the Kandahar military base, south Afghanistan, Wednesday, August 2, 2006.

US soldiers have lunch at the shopping area of the Kandahar military base, south Afghanistan, Wednesday, August 2, 2006.

AP Photo/Rodrigo Abd

An Afghan boy looks at US soldiers as they patrol a village near the town of Makkor, southwest of Kabul, April 20, 2007.

An Afghan boy looks at US soldiers as they patrol a village near the town of Makkor, southwest of Kabul, April 20, 2007.

REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

A US soldier works with a shovel as a vehicle is stuck in mud, some 70 km south of Ghazni, southeastern Afghanistan, April 23, 2007.

British and US soldiers control the crowd during medical assistance in Kabul, February 26, 2008.

British and US soldiers control the crowd during medical assistance in Kabul, February 26, 2008.

REUTERS/Ahmad Masood

Sgt. William Olas Bee, a US Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters open fire near Garmsir in Helmand Province, May 2008.

Sgt. William Olas Bee, a US Marine from the 24th Marine Expeditionary Unit, has a close call after Taliban fighters open fire near Garmsir in Helmand Province, May 2008.

REUTERS/Goran Tomasevic

US soldiers of the 2-12 Infantry, 4th Brigade prepare to tow a broken-down improvised-explosive-device (IED) detecting Huskie vehicle during a patrol in the Pesh Valley in Afghanistan’s Kunar Province, July 30, 2009.

US soldiers of the 2-12 Infantry, 4th Brigade prepare to tow a broken-down improvised-explosive-device (IED) detecting Huskie vehicle during a patrol in the Pesh Valley in Afghanistan's Kunar Province, July 30, 2009.

REUTERS/Tim Wimborne

US soldiers kneel during a memorial ceremony for Capt. Daniel Whitten and Pvt. First Class Zachary Lovejoy at the Remote Sweeney FOB in Zabul province, southern Afghanistan, February 8, 2010.

US soldiers kneel during a memorial ceremony for Capt. Daniel Whitten and Pvt. First Class Zachary Lovejoy at the Remote Sweeney FOB in Zabul province, southern Afghanistan, February 8, 2010.

REUTERS/Baz Ratner

Capt. Whitten from Grimes, Iowa, and Pfc. Lovejoy from Albuquerque, New Mexico, were killed by an IED on February 2, when on patrol in southern Afghanistan.

NATO soldiers play table soccer under flashlights at a military outpost near the village of Bazaar e Panjwaii, in the Panjwaii district of Kandahar province, August 2010.

NATO soldiers play table soccer under flashlights at a military outpost near the village of Bazaar e Panjwaii, in the Panjwaii district of Kandahar province, August 2010.

REUTERS/Bob Strong

US Army medic Staff Sergeant Rahkeem Francis with Charlie Company, 6-101 Combat Aviation Brigade, 101st Airborne Division, treats an Afghan boy with a broken leg onboard a medevac helicopter near the town of Marjah in Helmand Province, August 19, 2010.

US Army medic Staff Sergeant Rahkeem Francis with Charlie Company, 6-101 Combat Aviation Brigade, 101st Airborne Division, treats an Afghan boy with a broken leg onboard a medevac helicopter near the town of Marjah in Helmand Province, August 19, 2010.

REUTERS/Bob Strong

US Army soldiers from the 2nd Platoon, B battery 2-8 field artillery, fire a howitzer artillery piece at Seprwan Ghar forward fire base in Panjwai district, Kandahar province, southern Afghanistan, June 12, 2011.

US Army soldiers from the 2nd Platoon, B battery 2-8 field artillery, fire a howitzer artillery piece at Seprwan Ghar forward fire base in Panjwai district, Kandahar province, southern Afghanistan, June 12, 2011.

REUTERS

An Afghan shepherd walks with a flock of sheep past a US Marines armored vehicle outside the Camp Gorgak in Helmand province, southern Afghanistan, July 5, 2011.

An Afghan shepherd walks with a flock of sheep past a US Marines armored vehicle outside the Camp Gorgak in Helmand province, southern Afghanistan, July 5, 2011.

REUTERS/Shamil Zhumatov

First Sergeant Mac Miller from Comanche Troop, 3rd Squadron, 4th Cavalry, lift weights at Forward Operating Base Connolly in Nangarhar province, eastern Afghanistan, March 3, 2012.

First Sergeant Mac Miller from Comanche Troop, 3rd Squadron, 4th Cavalry, lift weights at Forward Operating Base Connolly in Nangarhar province, eastern Afghanistan, March 3, 2012.

REUTERS/Erik De Castro

A US Army soldier and a member of the Afghan Uniform Police arm wrestle prior to a joint patrol near Command Outpost AJK (short for Azim-Jan-Kariz, a nearby village) in Maiwand District, Kandahar Province, Afghanistan, January 28, 2013.

A US Army soldier and a member of the Afghan Uniform Police arm wrestle prior to a joint patrol near Command Outpost AJK (short for Azim-Jan-Kariz, a nearby village) in Maiwand District, Kandahar Province, Afghanistan, January 28, 2013.

REUTERS/Andrew Burton

A US service member takes a “selfie” as President Barack Obama shakes hands with troops after delivering remarks at Bagram Air Base in Kabul, May 25, 2014.

A US service member takes a "selfie" as President Barack Obama shakes hands with troops after delivering remarks at Bagram Air Base in Kabul, May 25, 2014.

REUTERS/Jonathan Ernst

Afghan children gesture at US soldiers as they stand guard near an Afghan police checkpoint during a mission near Forward Operating Base Fenty in the Nangarhar province of Afghanistan, December 19, 2014.

Afghan children gesture at US soldiers as they stand guard near an Afghan police checkpoint during a mission near Forward Operating Base Fenty in the Nangarhar province of Afghanistan, December 19, 2014.

REUTERS/Lucas Jackson

US soldiers attend to a wounded soldier at the site of a blast in Kabul, Afghanistan, June 30, 2015.

US soldiers attend to a wounded soldier at the site of a blast in Kabul, Afghanistan, June 30, 2015.

REUTERS/Omar Sobhani

At least 17 people were wounded in a suicide-bomb attack on NATO troops as their truck convoy passed down the main road running between Kabul’s airport and the US embassy, police and health ministry officials said.

A US soldier keeps watch at the site of an explosion in Kabul, Afghanistan, January 4, 2016.

A US soldier keeps watch at the site of an explosion in Kabul, Afghanistan, January 4, 2016.

REUTERS/Omar Sobhani

A large explosion struck close to Kabul airport on Monday, causing at least 10 casualties near to the area where a suicide bomber blew himself up earlier in the day in the latest in a series of attacks in the Afghan capital over the previous week.

On April 13, 2017, the US dropped the 21,000 pound, 31-foot-long GBU-43/B Massive Ordnance Air Blast bomb, called the “mother of all bombs,” on camp belonging to ISIS’ Afghan affiliate. Details about who it killed remain unclear.

On April 13, 2017, the US dropped the 21,000 pound, 31-foot-long GBU-43/B Massive Ordnance Air Blast bomb, called the "mother of all bombs," on camp belonging to ISIS' Afghan affiliate. Details about who it killed remain unclear.

Damage from the “MOAB” blast in northeast Afghanistan, April 2017.US Defense Department

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