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WorldTaliban warns U.S. "will soon regret" abandoning peace talks

00:00  12 september  2019
00:00  12 september  2019 Source:   cbsnews.com

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"If Trump wants to stop talks , we will take the first way and they will soon regret it." The Taliban ' s fight against Afghan and coalition forces had already The Afghan government' s chief executive and second in command, Abdullah Abdullah, told us this week that the country is entering one of the most

' US will regret walking away from talks ' Taliban spokesman Zabihullah Mujahid said Tuesday that the militant group had tried dialogue as one of the two ways available to end the US President Donald Trump has declared as “dead” so-called peace talks with the Taliban , prompting the militant group to.

Kabul, Afghanistan — It was just after midnight on the morning of September 11 in Kabul when the sound of an explosion echoed across the capital. A couple of phone calls confirmed that a rocket had blown up inside the compound of the U.S. Embassy. Mercifully no one was hurt.

It was the first incident since President Trump abruptly announced that the U.S. peace talks with the Taliban were off.

"They're dead. They're dead," Mr. Trump wrote. "As far as I'm concerned they're dead."

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' US will regret walking away from talks '. Taliban spokesman Zabihullah Mujahid said Tuesday that the militant group had tried dialogue as one of the two ways available to end the conflict, warning that the other option was armed conflict. "We had two ways to end occupation in Afghanistan, one was jihad

TEHRAN (Tasnim) – Taliban vowed Tuesday to continue fighting against US forces in Afghanistan after President Donald Trump said talks with them were "dead "If Trump wants to stop talks , we will take the first way and they will soon regret it,” he added. Speaking to reporters at the White House on

In response, the Taliban has doubled down.

"We had two ways to end occupation in Afghanistan, one was jihad and fighting, the other was talks and negotiations," spokesman Zabihullah Mujahid said. "If Trump wants to stop talks, we will take the first way and they will soon regret it."

Taliban warns U.S. "will soon regret" abandoning peace talks© Rahmat Gul/AP ADDITION Afghanistan The Taliban's fight against Afghan and coalition forces had already ratcheted up significantly in the past two weeks, and that was during the peace talks in Doha.

Deputy Interior Minister General Khoshal Sadat told CBS News the Taliban has suffered "hundreds" of casualties in the last 10 days, after the militants launched major offensives across three provinces.

That claim was backed up by sources CBS News contacted at Resolute Support, the U.S.-led NATO mission in Afghanistan.

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Taliban Talks Hit a Wall Over Deeper Disagreements, Officials Say KABUL, Afghanistan — Even as President Trump blamed a recent Taliban attack for his decision to call off nearly yearlong negotiations with the insurgents, officials suggested on Sunday it had more to do with the Taliban’s resistance to the American terms for a peace deal, and a rushed plan for a Camp David summit meeting. require(["medianetNativeAdOnArticle"], function (medianetNativeAdOnArticle) { medianetNativeAdOnArticle.getMedianetNativeAds(true); }); Talks that once seemed on the verge of a breakthrough had hit a wall over how the deal should be finalized and announced, they said.

Taliban warns U . S . " will soon regret " abandoning peace talks . The Taliban issued a threatening message to the U . S . on the anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. The bill will provides funding to care for the surviving first responders of the 9/11 terrorist attacks for the rest of their lives.

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But the fighting has only intensified, and it's now likely to escalate significantly more.

The country faces a presidential election on September 28. The Taliban has targeted elections in the past, and they've threatened to go on the attack again, warning voters to stay away from the polls or face the consequences.

The Afghan government's chief executive and second in command, Abdullah Abdullah, told us this week that the country is entering one of the most dangerous and unpredictable periods in its history.

Eighteen years into the war sparked by the September 11 terror attacks, more than 2,400 American service members have been killed in Afghanistan, along with more than 1,000 NATO allies. Thousands more have been wounded.

The Afghan government stopped revealing the extent of their own military casualties long ago, because it was damaging troop morale.

The civilian death toll numbers in the tens of thousands, and in a tragic twist, the U.S. and its allies, including the Afghan forces, have been linked to more civilians deaths this year than the Taliban.

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Secret Taliban peace talks at Camp David floated, scrapped within a week.
National security adviser John Bolton vehemently opposed the idea but the State Department argued it could move the parties closer to an agreement.

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