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Afghanistan| Comprehensive political settlement is the 1 best way for Afghanistan

Afghanistan| Prime Minister Imran Khan and Crown Prince of Abu Dhabi Sheikh Mohammed bin Zayed Al Nahyan discussed regional and global developments, the situation in Afghanistan, bilateral relations and cooperation between the two countries.

Islamabad| Prime Minister Imran Khan had a telephone conversation with Sheikh Mohammed bin Zayed Al Nahyan, Crown Prince of Abu Dhabi and Deputy Supreme Commander of the UAE Armed Forces.

Comprehensive political settlement is the best way for Afghanistan, PM told Prince of UAE
Comprehensive political settlement is the best way for Afghanistan, PM told Prince of UAE

Referring to the latest situation in Afghanistan, Prime Minister Imran Khan said that a peaceful and stable Afghanistan is in the interest of Pakistan and the region.

Comprehensive political settlement is the best way for Afghanistan

He emphasized that a comprehensive political settlement was the best way to protect the rights of the Afghan people, as well as to ensure their safety and security.

For bilateral cooperation, Prime Minister Khan reiterated the importance that Pakistan attaches importance to its strong fraternal ties with the UAE and the close cooperation between the two countries.

He congratulated the Crown Prince for making excellent arrangements for the Expo in the UAE. He wished the mega event a great success.

Prime Minister Imran Khan and Crown Prince of Abu Dhabi Sheikh Mohammed bin Zayed Al Nahyan have agreed to work together to enhance cooperation in all areas of common interest.

PAKISTAN HOSTS MEETING OF AFGHANISTAN’

Islamabad| Pakistan has hosted a virtual meeting of special envoys or envoys from Afghanistan’s neighbors, the Foreign Office said Sunday, ARY News reported.

A statement issued by the Foreign Office said that they hosted a virtual meeting of special envoys and envoys of Afghanistan’s neighbors today.

The Special Representative for Afghanistan, Ambassador Mohammad Sadiq, chaired the meeting with the participation of China, Iran, Tajikistan, Turkmenistan and Uzbekistan.

The latest situation in the neighboring country was discussed during the meeting.

Welcoming his counterparts, Ambassador Sadiq highlighted the importance of developing a regional perspective to address common challenges and realize new opportunities arising from a stable Afghanistan.

A prosperous and peaceful Afghanistan will promote economic integration, strong people-to-people contacts, growing trade and regional ties, he added.

The meeting participants agreed to stay in close touch.

DG ISI FAIZ HAMEED MEETS GULBUDDIN HEKMATYAR

Islamabad| During his visit to Kabul, Director General (DG) Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI) Lt. Gen. Faiz Hameed met with former Afghan Prime Minister and Hezb-e-Islami leader Gulbuddin Hekmatyar, ARY News reported.

According to Afghan media reports, the Pakistani spy chief met with Gulbuddin Hekmatyar on Saturday night and discussed issues related to forming a comprehensive government.

DG ISI Lt. Gen. Faiz Hameed on Saturday held talks with the Taliban leadership led by a delegation of senior Pakistani officials.

During his visit to Kabul, Lt. Gen. Faiz Hameed also met with Pakistan’s Ambassador to Afghanistan and other officials.

Prior to the meeting with the Taliban delegation, it was reported that the two sides would discuss travel procedures on the Pak-Afghan border and requests from various countries for the withdrawal of foreigners from Afghanistan.

Sources familiar with the agenda said, “They will work out a mechanism for the evacuation of foreigners from Afghanistan, as well as the daily movement of passengers across the Pak-Afghan border.”

He added that security issues would also be raised during the meeting and a joint mechanism would be worked out to prevent elements that could take advantage of the current situation and disrupt peace on both sides of the border.

The DG ISI was also spotted at a hotel in Kabul where a reporter for a foreign news channel asked General Faiz, “What do you think will happen in Afghanistan now?”

“Don’t worry, everything will be fine,” said Lt. Gen. Faiz Hameed.

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What is the ‘One China’ policy?

For decades, US presidents have had to contend with a highly sensitive titrope called the “One China” policy. The BBC explains what is involved.

What is the ‘One China’ policy?
It is a diplomatic acknowledgment of China’s position that there is only one Chinese government. Under the policy, the United States recognizes formal relations with China rather than the island of Taiwan, and sees China as a separate province that will one day reunite with the mainland.

One China policy is a key cornerstone of Sino-US relations. It is also a cornerstone of Chinese policy-making and diplomacy. However, this is different from the one-China principle, under which China insists that Taiwan is an integral part of a China that will one day be reunited.

US policy does not endorse Beijing’s position, and in fact as part of that policy, Washington has maintained “strong non-governmental” relations with Taiwan, including continuing to sell arms to the island in order to defend itself.

Although the Taiwanese government claims to be an independent country, officially called the “Republic of China,” any country that wants diplomatic relations with mainland China should sever official ties with Taipei.

As a result, Taiwan faced diplomatic isolation from the international community.

How did it happen?

This policy can be traced back to 1949 and the end of the Chinese Civil War. The defeated nationalist, also known as Kuomintang, withdrew from Taiwan and replaced it with his own government, while the victorious Communists began to rule the land as the People’s Republic of China. Both sides said they represented the whole of China.

Since then, China’s ruling Communist Party has threatened to use force if Taiwan formally declares independence, but it has also taken a softer diplomatic path with the island in recent years.

The Taiwanese government was formed by Kuomintang, whose party logo is reflected in the Taiwanese flag.
Initially, many governments, including the United States, recognized Taiwan because it was far from Communist China. But diplomatic tensions changed as China and the United States saw the need to boost ties since the 1970s, with the United States and other countries severing ties with Taipei in favor of Beijing.

However, many people maintain informal relations with Taiwan through trade offices or cultural institutions, and the United States is Taiwan’s most important security ally.

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