Russia getting Into Afghan Act Afghanistan

One-third of a series of consultations in Russia and Russia getting into Afghan act Afghanistan

Russia getting into Afghan act

One-third of a series of consultations in Russia, China and Pakistan in Moscow last week showed growing concern about the ripple effects of the Afghanistan crisis. The plan is a recent example of Russia's allegations of diplomatic strength as the United States grows frustrated with the failure to provide peace in Afghanistan.

The root cause of the anxiety is that the threatening group of militant Islamic countries spreading tact in the struggle countries is growing. However, it is still uncertain whether the new allies will be able to draw up negotiated political solutions to the Afghan conflict. The Kabul government was invited to the next meeting, but what was excluded from the previous meeting cast a shadow on the process.

Of course, the United States was not invited to the process that started in Moscow. But it is premature to assume that the new coalition can replace the quadrangular forum, which includes the United States, with Pakistan, China and Afghanistan. The four - party talks have been suspended for nearly a year since the collapse of efforts to bring Afghan Taliban insurgents to the negotiating table. Killing Mullah Akhtar Mansour, a Taliban regime, in May dispatching CIA militants gradually reduced hopes of resuming the talks.

It is clear that peaceful efforts can not succeed without tacit support, not even with the active participation of the United States, where there are still about 10,000 US troops in Afghanistan's rebel operations. The political transformation of Washington has further complicated the situation. As with other foreign policy issues, there is total confusion over Afghan policy in the forthcoming Trump Administration.

Moscow's initiative to establish a regional alliance with IS points to a changing geographical and political environment.
This may have forced the three countries to seek regional solutions to the Afghan crisis, which directly affects their security. It remains unclear whether the Kabul government will accept invitations to the forum and whether it is flexible in its approach to peace talks. Moscow 's tripartite talks have called for a banning of travel to rebel leaders, one of the key requirements that the Taliban presented as a precondition for talks with the Kabul government. The Taliban are clearly happy at the Moscow meeting. However, in order to get rid of the ban, we need US consent.

China has been actively involved in Afghan peace efforts and is a major investor in the country's mining and infrastructure development projects. Thanks to the good ties between the Kabul government and the Taliban, Beijing has helped several informal talks between the two sides. Beijing is also seriously concerned that the instability of Afghanistan is increasing.

Although Russia is not a fresh entrant in Afghanistan, the initiative to build a regional alliance to respond to IS threats refers to coordinating new forces in a changing geographical and political environment. Interestingly, the Afghanistan meeting followed another trilateral talks, including Turkey and Iran, to resolve Moscow and the Syrian crisis. The United States was also excluded from the meeting, which has significantly altered the balance of power on the international stage, leading Moscow to settle the Syrian and Afghanistan crises.

This Russian allegation appears to have anticipated the Obama administration's inability and expected changes in American foreign policy under the incoming Trump administration. The President - elect has publicly condemned the Obama administration 's approach to Syria and Afghanistan, but there is no clarity about future US policies, especially Afghanistan. This gave Moscow an opportunity to change the way it is currently negotiating and break the continuing stalemate in diplomatic efforts to find political solutions to the Afghan conflict.

In fact, there is serious concern among the three countries regarding the deteriorating situation near the border. Last year the most terrible crime occurred in Afghanistan. But what is getting more and more confused is the expanded footprint of the IS, and several terrorist attacks in Afghanistan have done terrible damage to civilians.

The group's activities, which are close to the Central Asian border in northern Afghanistan, are particularly concerned about Russia. There is growing fear that IS will enter the Muslim population in Moscow. In particular, Chechens form one of the largest foreign dispatching nations in the IS war in Iraq and Syria.

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