Since the Islamic Emirate come to power in Afghanistan, nearly fifteen months ago, no country has recognized its government.
However, the Islamic Emirate's deputy spokesperson, Bilal Karimi, said that Kabul has completed all the requirements for recognition and that the international community should recognize it.
"The Islamic Emirate has fulfilled the criteria and norms necessary for recognition in the world,” Karimi said.
Political experts believe that the failure to implement the Doha Agreement, the closing of girls' schools and the lack of an inclusive government are the reasons why the current government has not been recognized so far.
"They should make changes to their system, with inclusiveness that the world needs, with diverse ethnicities and leaders, and those who are professionals should be working in departments," said political analyst Sayed Ishaq Gailani.
"The creation of an inclusive government is a clear demand of the international community. Second, girls' schools should be opened, which was later added, and adherence to international law,” said Sangar Amirzada, international relations expert.
Even though no government has recognized the Islamic Emirate, representatives from India, China, Uzbekistan, the European Union, Russia, and the United Arab Emirates, have a presence in Kabul.
"The nations who raise barriers to the recognition of the Islamic Emirate are mainly seeking political and geopolitical goals,” said Abdul Latif Nazari, deputy of the Ministry of Economy.
"The opening of embassies in Afghanistan does not mean recognition of the Islamic Emirate; these embassies have been opened temporarily, not permanently,” said Mohammad Omar Nuhzat, political analyst.
Earlier, Zabiullah Mujahid, the Islamic Emirate's spokesperson, said in an interview with a Turkish media outlet that the West, particularly the US, did not want an Islamic administration in Afghanistan to be recognized by other nations.