The acting Minister of Higher Education, Nida Mohammad Nadim said that no one should encourage the people to rebel against the current government.
Nadim's remarks come following statements of some Islamic scholars and political figures who criticized the barring of females from education.
"If you are encouraging anyone against the government, it doesn't mean doing good things for Muslims," Nadim told a ministerial gathering.
This comes as female students reiterated their call to have access to education.
Zahra, who is a survivor of the deadly blast at the Kaaj educational center, said that she has struggled to succeed in the medical faculty of Kabul University.
She said that the restrictions on female education by the Islamic Emirate means the students have an uncertain fate.
"The doors of the universities are closed now. This is very painful and hopeless. We are trying so hard to study and to get to the university but it's doors are closed for us now," she said.
Kabul residents said female education is important for the country’s future.
"The closing of the doors of universities means opposing the development of society," said Ashraf, a resident of Kabul.
"We call on the Islamic Emirate to reopen the doors of the schools for girls," said Isa, a resident of Kabul.
Earlier, an instructor at a religious seminary, Abdul Sami Ghazbawi, said that modern education is allowed for girls and women.