"We are aware there is likely a large amount of equipment provided to Afghan forces now in Taliban hands," Pentagon spokesperson Eric Pahon told Newsweek.
Fearing execution or arrest, Afghans who once supported the U.S. have started to hide or destroy digital evidence of their identities that could be obtained by the Taliban.
The Taliban, which has taken control of the Kabul airport after the U.S. completed its withdrawal, now looks to govern the nation of 38 million people.
The Japanese government says evacuation plans are ongoing, despite the planned withdrawal of military planes.
The videos include Taliban fighters holding guns up while wearing American military uniform, as well as praying in the uniform and surrounding a helicopter.
The website, which attracts around 1.7 billion unique users every month, listed the phrase under the "result" of conflict.
The Taliban celebrated the U.S. withdrawal at Kabul's airport with congratulatory messages and celebratory gunshots fired in the air.
"I just can't believe no one told me that this was the last flight," the woman, identified only as Sara, said.
At a meeting of the United Nations Security Council on Monday, China told the U.S. and its NATO allies that the withdrawal from Afghanistan "is not the end of responsibility" in the country.
The footage was shared only a day before the final U.S. troops were expected to leave Afghanistan.
The last American troops have left Afghanistan after 20 years as the Taliban takes full control of the country.
"No one is bringing money here," said Noorullah, who is struggling to pay rent on the small hardware shop in Afghanistan that he has run for 11 years.
I will continue to wait, and hope all those Americans and other internationals who promised democracy, freedom and other wonderful things will not forget us.
A Taliban spokesman said the Taliban has "given a clear message to all that no one can use the soil of Afghanistan against neighboring and other countries."
"This is surreal....Taliban itself is synonymous with fear in the minds of millions. This is just another proof," Iranian journalist Masih Alinejad tweeted.
"She was such a bright light to everyone she touched," Gee's sister Misty Fuoco wrote on the fundraising page.
The U.S. has spent around $88 billion to train and equip the Afghan government's army and police force.
Qatar said it transported more than 43,000 evacuees from Afghanistan, which was nearly 40 percent of all evacuees from Afghanistan.
"We would be deeply saddened by any potential loss of innocent life," U.S. Navy Captain Bill Urban said in a statement.
"I regret to inform you that the high command at HKIA in the airport has announced there will be no more rescue flights," the university administration said in an email to students.
"Anyone else feel like we're being catfished?" he asked after the Pentagon didn't name the ISIS-K militants killed.
The Biden admin faces criticism following reports it shared names of "targeted individuals to the people trying to target them."
"The chance of another 9/11 just went through the roof," the South Carolina Republican senator suggested.
"Do you really believe that the kinds of soft power pressure that you're talking about is enormous leverage over a zealot?"
"What we did is surrendered to a Jihadist organization and assumed there would be no consequences for that. We're seeing the consequences today," the former national security advisor said.
A military spokesperson told Newsweek that a drone strike had taken out "an imminent ISIS-K threat" on Sunday.
The GOP Senate Minority Leader said terrorists believe they've brought "America to its knees in Afghanistan."
"There is clearly no plan. There has been no plan. Their plan has basically been happy talk," the GOP senator said Sunday.
"This is the most dangerous time in an already extraordinarily dangerous mission," the secretary of state warned.
It comes after a suicide bombing at Kabul airport claimed the lives of over 180 people including 13 U.S. service members.