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تصویر بندانگشتی

Mawlawi Kabir: Kabul Aware of Intelligence Objectives of Other Countries

Mawlawi Abdul Kabir, the political deputy of the prime minister's office, said that the caretaker government is keeping track of the intelligence objectives of other countries and is proceeding with caution in this regard.

The political deputy of the Prime Minister's Office stated: “Today, the Islamic Emirate is aware of the political and economic challenges, as well as the sinister objectives of global intelligence networks, and it is proceeding with utmost caution.”

Speaking at a book exhibition in Pul-e-Charkhi, Kabul, Mawlawi Abdul Kabir said that prisons are places for reform and education, not torture.

According to the political deputy of the Prime Minister's Office, Afghans can achieve their goals through education.

Mawlawi Abdul Kabir said: “We achieve our goals through education and knowledge. Fortunately, the Islamic Emirate's educational system includes both religious and contemporary sciences, which are a crucial need for society.”

The deputy military chief of the Prison Affairs Administration stated at the exhibition that educational opportunities have been provided for all prisoners, including women.

Habibullah Badr, deputy military chief of the Prison Affairs Administration, said: “In the prisons of all 34 provinces, our schools are fully operational, thanks be to Allah. The Prison Affairs Administration has an education department in each province, and they have teachers in each block.”

Shir Mohammad, a prisoner, told TOLOnews: “We received religious books, historical and jurisprudence books. Our teachers give us lessons from 9 am to 11 am.”

Another prisoner, Ahmad Bilal Timori, said: “We have carpentry, copying, metalworking, and painting classes. Those interested in education attend school.”

According to the information from the Prison Affairs Administration, including women, about twenty thousand prisoners are incarcerated in the prisons of the 34 provinces of the country for various crimes.

Mawlawi Kabir: Kabul Aware of Intelligence Objectives of Other Countries

Speaking at a book exhibition in Pul-e-Charkhi, Kabul, Mawlawi Abdul Kabir said that prisons are places for reform and education, not torture.

تصویر بندانگشتی

Mawlawi Abdul Kabir, the political deputy of the prime minister's office, said that the caretaker government is keeping track of the intelligence objectives of other countries and is proceeding with caution in this regard.

The political deputy of the Prime Minister's Office stated: “Today, the Islamic Emirate is aware of the political and economic challenges, as well as the sinister objectives of global intelligence networks, and it is proceeding with utmost caution.”

Speaking at a book exhibition in Pul-e-Charkhi, Kabul, Mawlawi Abdul Kabir said that prisons are places for reform and education, not torture.

According to the political deputy of the Prime Minister's Office, Afghans can achieve their goals through education.

Mawlawi Abdul Kabir said: “We achieve our goals through education and knowledge. Fortunately, the Islamic Emirate's educational system includes both religious and contemporary sciences, which are a crucial need for society.”

The deputy military chief of the Prison Affairs Administration stated at the exhibition that educational opportunities have been provided for all prisoners, including women.

Habibullah Badr, deputy military chief of the Prison Affairs Administration, said: “In the prisons of all 34 provinces, our schools are fully operational, thanks be to Allah. The Prison Affairs Administration has an education department in each province, and they have teachers in each block.”

Shir Mohammad, a prisoner, told TOLOnews: “We received religious books, historical and jurisprudence books. Our teachers give us lessons from 9 am to 11 am.”

Another prisoner, Ahmad Bilal Timori, said: “We have carpentry, copying, metalworking, and painting classes. Those interested in education attend school.”

According to the information from the Prison Affairs Administration, including women, about twenty thousand prisoners are incarcerated in the prisons of the 34 provinces of the country for various crimes.

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