"Almost anything now can be used by ISIS to try to break up the Taliban's ability to appear or be somewhat moderate, affecting its relations with the US and outside powers," Anthony H. Cordesman of CSIS told Newsweek.
"The reason that we left was that we didn't want our history to be ended by Taliban," said a member of the all-female Afghan Dreamers robotics team.
The Taliban has "strongly" condemned "the bombing of civilians" in the wake of the blasts.
The sustainable stalemate is a myth, nothing more and nothing less.
Mustafa described his days-long struggle to enter Kabul's airport with his wife and one-year-old daughter after the Taliban's takeover of Afghanistan.
Zabihullah Mujahid said the Taliban "have given promises that Afghan soil won't be used against anyone."
There were no reports of damage to the C-130 transport carrying Afghan civilians.
The Islamic group banned almost all forms of music, considering it sinful, when they seized power in Afghanistan in 1996.
Many Afghans are desperately trying to flee their homeland after the Taliban quickly took control of Afghanistan earlier this month.
Though the U.S. hasn't officially designated the group responsible for the attacks, General Kenneth McKenzie warned of a continuing "real" and "imminent" threat from ISIS-K.
Biden's response to NBC's Peter Alexander's question was a smirk, but as the audio cut off, Biden tells him, "You'll be the first person I call."
One chartered flight with 345 seats left from the airport in Kabul with just 50 passengers onboard.
Sadly, the shapers of the 21st Century may prove more Medieval than modern. The famous arc is bending but towards autocracy and unreason. It's time to push back.
Refugee resettlement agencies were told to prepare to accept as many as 50,000 Afghans arriving in the country without visas.
President Biden said on Tuesday that the U.S. has evacuated more than 70,000 people since August 14.
Paul Farthing had been campaigning to get workers and animals from his animal welfare charity Nowzad out of Afghanistan.
"Is there a better word for someone who can't leave their house to get to the airport [...]?" Fox News' Peter Doocy asked White House Press Secretary Jen Psaki.
Satellite photos show the extent of the crowds at Afghanistan's Kabul airport trying to flee Taliban rule, as President Joe Biden's evacuation deadline looms.
Jocko Willink's video detailing what he would do if he were U.S. president has been viewed over 1.6 million times.
Rep. Tom Malinowski said the "self-imposed" deadline had been "seized upon" by the Taliban.
A large amount of U.S. equipment left in Afghanistan is believed to now be in the hands of the Taliban.
Reps. Seth Moulton and Peter Meijer said they conducted the visit in secret because they were there "to gather information, not to grandstand."
Secretary of State Antony Blinken says 4,500 Americans have been evacuated from Afghanistan and about 1,500 citizens remain in the country.
"The option has always been chaos in a terrorist safe haven, or [maintaining] a small residual force," Texas Representative Dan Crenshaw said.
"Every day we're on the ground is another day we know that ISIS-K is seeking to target the airport and attack both U.S. and allied forces and innocent civilians," Biden said.
"There is a danger that terrorists...will use the chaos left by our Western colleagues and try to launch an expansion into neighboring countries," Putin said.
"Our immediate priority is to ensure the safe evacuation of our citizens and those Afghans who have partnered with us and assisted our efforts over the past twenty years...," the G7 leaders said in a statement.
The Taliban has pushed the U.S. to maintain its self-imposed August 31 deadline to remove all troops from Afghanistan, and to finish evacuations by then.
"We can only imagine how many thousands of terrorists have been airlifted out of Afghanistan and into neighborhoods around the world," Trump wrote.