Echoes of the Afghanistan crisis are still echoing around the world. While countries are running to expel foreigners from Afghanistan and rescue Afghan citizens who want to escape the clutches of the Taliban regime, a crisis has arisen due to the tough deadline to accomplish this difficult task. Mission
Many countries stressed the need for an extension of August 31, and to complete the process in full, Britain led the countries that demanded it, and called an emergency meeting of the Group of Seven Major Countries, which ended without any newness, and the US reaction was disappointing. British writer Andrew Grace has criticized the UK’s recent stance on the ongoing crisis in Afghanistan, making it clear that Prime Minister Boris Johnson’s “Global Britain” strategy is already outdated.
In his article in The Independent, Boris Johnson told British MPs that “Britain’s influence will be enhanced by strong alliances and broader alliances – and nothing will be more valuable to British citizens than our relationship with the United States, and the United States’ fundamental key to the stone-integrated defense and foreign policy review.” Is a friendly and strategic partner. “
The British writer added that US President Joe Biden met with his August 31 deadline to withdraw from Afghanistan, and at a meeting of G7 leaders, the special relationship proved that the special relationship with Afghanistan was “not valuable”. Wants to get out of Afghanistan. Their country.
British writer Andrew Grace pointed to the clearest comment from Jack Sullivan, the US president’s national security adviser, who said the administration “has time from now until August 31 to expel the Americans.”
Biden’s statement to NATO leaders said the United States would ensure a sufficient military presence to open its embassies in Kabul.
The British writer moves on to talk about the demands for extending his country’s expulsion deadline: “Unusually, British ministers have repeatedly announced their request to extend the deadline for the United States more publicly before the G7 summit, instead of using ordinary private diplomatic channels.
The British writer added: “The rivalry against British forces at Kabul airport, the clock is in the hands of their American counterparts, and some British Conservative MPs are questioning whether it is worth inviting Boris Johnson to an emergency meeting. Group of Seven.”
He emphasized that the letter was not a signal of a formal antitrust inquiry into the allegations, but rather a signal of a formal antitrust inquiry into the allegations. He is unlikely to shirk responsibility.
He pointed out that even the weak gains made by the British Prime Minister after the G7 summit were skeptical of a “road map to deal with the Taliban” because officials in the European Union said such a plan had not been approved.
Johnson denies, he argues, that there is no need for an inquiry into 20 years of British action in Afghanistan because the Security and Foreign Policy Review has taken this into account, but his ‘new’ strategy has already been thwarted by events.
“In an upside-down world, the UK is now trying to integrate its two major threats, China and Russia, in an attempt to force the Taliban to exert moderate influence,” he explained.
Last Tuesday, the Taliban confirmed that it would not allow any evictions after August 31; Indicates that only foreigners will leave Afghanistan.
William Burns, director of the Central Intelligence Agency, described the Taliban leader Abdul Ghani Bardar and the Washington Post newspaper as “corrupt” in the Afghan capital, Kabul, last week. , And the newspaper pointed out that the two sides discussed the approaching date of August 31st.
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