India is the region’s main ally with Britain, and the chairman of the UN executive committee will play a key role in resolving the crisis in Afghanistan and the collapse of the Taliban, the British government said on Tuesday.
Foreign Minister Dominic Raab said the move involves setting up an “international” team to ensure Afghanistan cannot be used by Britain or the United States to fight terrorism.
“In all of this, I think it’s important to work with different groups that are not identical countries, but partners can take advantage of this. It means that even though it’s difficult, it works in China and Russia as well as in our close friends like India, “Raab told the BBC.
The cabinet minister, who faced criticism and continued his plan to visit the summer after the destruction of Afghanistan’s capital, Kabul over the weekend, returned to London on Monday. Wednesday before the extraordinary session of Parliament.
He acknowledged that the international community had been “discovered” and that the Taliban’s development had “surprised us all”.
“The key is to serve as a permanent member of the UN Security Council, take on our G7 leader, use not only our NATO allies, but also important borders and regions, and involve allies. It’s hard – from China and Russia. In Pakistan. “India is key,” Raab said.
He also said about the measures planned by the Taliban authorities: “In working with issues like sanctions, it is important for India for the UN to lead the Health Committee.
“China is a complex alliance with Britain, but we are equally interested in all members of the Security Council and cooperation with Afghanistan.”
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson and British Home Secretary Priti Patel also said they were working on an initial evacuation plan for Afghanistan. She noted that the program is focused on helping the most vulnerable and both women and girls.
Nobel Peace Prize winner Malala Yousafzai, shot dead by the Taliban in 2012 after she was attacked by students in the war, called on the international community to “open its borders” to those fleeing Africa.
Johnson is also trying to use the British G7 leadership this week to demand a global response to the crisis in Afghanistan following the rapid collapse of a Western-backed government. After the removal of part of the United States in the region.
As part of the mission, he called on French President Emmanuel Macron and German Chancellor Angela Merkel, and Downing Street said it should call on other world leaders.