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Home | Editorial | Intra-Afghani dialogue a basic need for peace

Intra-Afghani dialogue a basic need for peace

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Intra-Afghani dialogue a basic need for peace
 According to a new poll conducted by Afghanistan Center for Strategic and Regional Studies on restoration of peace and stability in Afghanistan in six provinces says that to access peace and stability in Afghanistan and to remove problems stem from wars and find solution to peace through negotiations, steps should be taken toward an impartial body who would take over responsibility of mediation.
In this poll, interviews have taken place with large number of literate and educated people. In the opinion of majority of interviewees, intra-Afghani dialogue could be a basic solution to access peace through talks and coordination.  
The Afghan High Peace Council who is responsible to pave the way to achieve peace, security and stability in Afghanistan has failed despite of its long years peaceful activities as the people expected it to gain positive results that would be a glad tiding for ensuring peace and cease of war through dialogue and talks of warring factions and find an acceptable solution to ongoing conflict.
No result was achieved from several consecutive multilateral meetings based on the request of Pakistani leaders and mediation of US and China and efforts of participants of these meetings despite of Pakistan commitments to draw Taliban authorized representatives to peace talks failed and were not materialized.
Current and former U.S. commanders have repeatedly called on Pakistan to close down the safe sanctuaries, the ideological indoctrination infrastructure, and the operational bases that the Taliban conveniently utilize in Pakistan to launch daily terrorist attacks, indiscriminately killing and maiming civilians across Afghanistan. Those U.S. military appeals have been completely ignored, as violence by the Taliban has only escalated in Afghanistan over the past two years.
In recent meeting of Hear of Asia-Istanbul Process, President Ghanicalledregional cooperation for an Afghan-led and Afghan-owned solution to the problem. He discussed the threats to regional stability and global peace posed by the terrorists, while outlining the vision of a dignified and just peace, which Afghanistan has been striving to achieve. 
The regional countries and the international community have an opportunity to respond to President Ghani’s call for a collective action for peace, which entails the use of “sticks” against state sponsorship of terrorism.
Meanwhile the Taliban and other terrorists must realize that they cannot win militarily. The way forward shouldn’t be more of the same: violence and bloodshed. Instead, Afghanistan’s message to them is clear: the Afghan government and people want peace and they seek to achieve that peace through direct talks with the authoritative leadership of the Taliban. 
During the different events held in Kabul and overseas, President Ghanihas time and again encouraged the Taliban to step forward for peace talks while warning the terror group that the government was “offering a chance for peace but … must also be clear that this is not an open-ended opportunity.”
 

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