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Afghan girls forced to marry Pakistani youth: Reports

Desperate Afghans citizens forced to sell daughters
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Ground Report | New Delhi: Afghan girls forced to marry; Afghan civil society experts are calling for the help and support of women who are fighting the Taliban bravely. According to a statement posted on FIFA’s website last Friday, about 100 members of Afghan families of soccer players, including women, managed to fly to Qatar after extremely complicated negotiations.

FIFA’s statement also pointed out that these individuals were at “the greatest risk” in their home country. Meanwhile, members of the Afghanistan women’s soccer junior team have also left the country for Portugal, and Afghan women cyclists have also managed to leave the country with the help of the International Cycling Association UCI.

Afghan girls forced to marry

Nadia Nasir Karim, president of the Afghan Women’s Association in Hamburg, Germany, also believes that more women leaving Afghanistan and their deportation will further increase the poverty of the devastated Afghan society. This Will cause Nadia’s association to run a total of 15 different projects in Afghanistan.

These include development projects such as schools, clinics, housing projects, and handicrafts. Twelve of these 15 projects are still under construction. Nadia Nasir Karim said that some women in Afghanistan can still work as primary school teachers and as doctors or midwives in hospitals. 

However, in some ministries, women are no longer involved. As a result, thousands of families in Afghanistan are sinking deeper into poverty. Poverty is common in this war-torn society and its intensity is steadily increasing. There are foodstuffs in Afghanistan but countless people cannot afford to buy them because they have no job and no source of income. Most families have been forced to sell their household goods.

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Along with the economic downturn, access to education for women in Afghan society has become increasingly difficult. That is, girls attending such universities are kept completely separate from their male students, and according to Nadia, this is only possible in private universities.

Escape to the big cities

Kubra Khademi, an Afghan woman artist based in Paris, pointed to the oppression and abuse of Afghan women in an interview with the German daily Frankfurter Allgemeine. She said the Taliban were forcibly handing over Afghan young girls to Pakistani youths for marriage.

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In this way, the boys born to such couples will be ideological supporters of the Taliban, and thus the Taliban will be able to train their next generation in their own way and a new generation of Taliban will grow.

Stranger doll at Linda Bazaar in Kabul

Nadia Nashir Karimi said, “The areas where all this is happening are far away from us, even farther from the big cities of Afghanistan. This city, especially Kabul, has always been the most important place for people to escape.

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“We are currently relocating them from different Afghan provinces, financing them so they can buy food,” says Nadia. Since the Taliban returned to power, the lives of many women in the big cities have become nightmares for them.

According to a recent report by Human Rights Watch, “Women are afraid of the Taliban and the sanctions imposed on them. They fear that their freedom of movement, work, and education will be completely taken away from them and it will become just a dream. These women have dedicated their lives to all that is now. Maybe it will end forever. ”

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