The leaders and leaders of a group of seven countries met on Tuesday and the Taliban movement took control of the country following the withdrawal of foreign troops from Afghanistan.
The main issue will be whether foreign forces will be in Afghanistan to oversee the evacuations or whether there is a possibility of advancing with civilian operations.
The United States has said it will continue its withdrawal until August 31, the deadline for the withdrawal of US troops from Afghanistan, amid calls from its allies for an extension.
The Pentagon has said there is no need to change the current plan, but the UK, France and Germany will put pressure on Americans at the online G7 summit.
For its part, he told the BBC that any extension would be considered a breach of the withdrawal agreement.
Tens of thousands of people have been evacuated from Afghanistan, but others have been stranded near or near Kabul airport in anticipation of the opportunity to leave the country.
Reuters news agency reports that US President Joe Biden will decide in a few hours whether or not to extend his withdrawal.
An official, who declined to be named, told Reuters that the decision would be made to give the Pentagon enough time to prepare.
The White House has announced that the United States has been evacuating and assisting in the evacuation of about 48,000 people since the start of massive air traffic from Afghanistan on August 14.
The evacuation began shortly after the Taliban reached the capital, Kabul, in Afghanistan, after the United States decided to withdraw its forces, establishing control of the armed movement in all parts of the country.
James Steinberg, a former foreign ministry official, told the BBC that there was a good chance the president would extend the deadline for Biden’s deportation to ensure the safety of U.S. citizens in Afghanistan.
The UK, France and Germany have indicated that the eviction should continue after the withdrawal deadline.
Earlier, Taliban spokesman Sohail Shaheen told the BBC that anyone wishing to leave the country could do so on commercial flights after the withdrawal deadline.
Nevertheless, many Afghans, especially those who worked with foreign forces, are still fearful of retaliation from the group that imposed the harshest version of Islamic law in the country during its rule from 1996-2000.
After the September 11, 2001 attacks by al-Qaeda, the United States and its allies ousted the Taliban and began a 20-year conflict.
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