The Afghan people are desperate for peace after 20 years of war. They have no illusions about the Taliban being any less corrupt than the puppet regime which recently fled the country, but some hope there will be less constant deadly conflict.
From Afghanistan, a picture of what the reestablished Taliban and its enforcement of Islamic law means for women and girls.
Estimado amigo/a, Después de la caída del gobierno de Afganistán en agosto, muchos opositores de los talibanes no pudieron abordar aviones para huir, o eligieron quedarse y luchar por los derechos humanos y democráticos básicos de su pueblo. Probablemente hayas visto las fotos de mujeres, apoyadas por hombres jóvenes, que desafiaron al gobierno de los… Read more »
In war-ravaged patriarchies like Kurdistan to Tigray and Afghanistan, women are defending themselves.
When women move, so does the struggle – that’s clear from this fascinating graphic novel about Lebanese feminists’ historical battles, and the commonality of their struggles worldwide.
FSP urges readers to assist radicals trying to get out of the country.
Please give generously to the Solidarity Fund for Afghan Progressives and Feminists, set up for anti-Taliban activists who urgently require our help.
Twenty years after the U.S. and its allies — including Australia — invaded Afghanistan, the venal puppet regime they propped up has collapsed, and the reactionary Islamist Taliban is back in charge.
In a Sept. 2 statement, the organization Left Radical of Afghanistan warns that while U.S. troops are gone, U.S. determination to achieve its regional goals remains.
The organization Left Radical of Afghanistan concludes that the Taliban have no plans to meet the desperate needs of the Afghan people, and will soon face resistance.