"The Iraqi resistance was earlier than the Afghans in forcing the United States to withdraw from Iraq in 2011, and today the Iraqi resistance is stronger and more numerous," the Hezbollah al-Nujaba Movement spokesperson told Newsweek.
"American sanctions have not only played havoc with trade and business, but also with humanitarian assistance," Foreign Minister Amir Khan Muttaqi wrote.
Senior Foreign Policy Writer Tom O'Connor conducted an exclusive interview in Moscow on Tuesday with Russian special representative for Afghanistan Zamir Kabulov.
Members of the AfghanEvac Coalition met with U.S. Secretary of State Antony Blinken and urged him to increase U.S. efforts in the country.
"Gone are the days of war, threats, sanctions and pressure, and the world must normalize its relations with the Islamic Emirate," Taliban member Alhanafi Wardak told Newsweek.
"Today marks a precious day in my life," the 24-year-old wrote on Twitter. "Asser and I tied the knot to be partners for life."
"We would have kept Bagram because it is next to China and it is one hour away from their nuclear facility, and we gave that up too," Trump claimed on Fox News.
According to UNICEF Deputy Executive Director Omar Abdi, girls can attend secondary school in only five of Afghanistan's provinces.
"We will advise, support, and enable those efforts through legislation and engagement with your Administration," the senators stated.
Pentagon spokesperson John Kirby confirmed the images were taken down, saying it was "done out of an abundance of caution."
The Taliban's strict interpretation of Islam states that music is not permitted under Sharia Law.
"The money belongs to the Afghan nation. Just give us our own money," finance ministry spokesman Ahmad Wali Haqmal said.
"You have to ask, and we've been asking this a lot in the committee I chair, were these goals realistic that we had at the time?" John Manza said.
"As a superpower, the United States has a major responsibility and should be held accountable," Fawzia Koofi said.
The Russian president told a forum in Sochi that the U.S. should still take responsibility for its military withdrawal.
Members of the political delegation from the Afghan Taliban's movement attended talks in Moscow on Wednesday.
At a gathering with the families, the Taliban's acting interior minister commended the sacrifices made by "martyrs and fedayeen" in the suicide bombings.
Iran said it's "confident that our Muslim brothers and sisters in Afghanistan will foil the divisive schemes of their enemies through solidarity."
"This is me accepting accountability. But it deeply pains me that my senior leaders are incapable of being as courageous," Scheller told the judge.
President Vladimir Putin said "the interim government formed by the Taliban regrettably doesn't reflect the entire spectrum of Afghan society."
Pakistan International Airlines spokesman Abdullah Hafeez said "the situation on the ground is not conducive for international flight operations."
Russian foreign affairs spokeswoman Maria Zakharova announced the meeting would also involve representatives from India, Iran, China and Pakistan.
"There is no doubt that the malicious hand is behind the ISIS attack," Ahmad Yasir, protocol officer of the Taliban's political office in Qatar, told Newsweek.
The new Taliban government is facing economic and security crises with winter approaching. One former official warned of a "humanitarian catastrophe."
The Taliban's statement comes a day after ISIS-K claimed responsibility for an attack at a mosque in Afghanistan Friday that killed 46 Shiite Muslims.
ISIS claimed responsibility for a suicide bombing at a mosque Friday that killed at least 46 Shiite Muslim worshippers and wounded dozens in Afghanistan.
"The Taliban will use any tools they have to whitewash and destroy any symbol of modernity, liberty or freedom of choice," mural artist Omaid Sharifi told Newsweek.
"There are millions of people who are going to starve, and there is winter coming, COVID raging and the whole social system collapsed," UNICEF's director said.
Two of the victims were civilians, including a 17-year-old girl. Most of the Afghan soldiers killed had surrendered to the insurgents.
"You cannot imagine how happy I am. Yesterday I was crying for hours," the National Institute of Music's director Ahmad Sarmast, said from his Melbourne home.