Afganistan: Implicarea regiunii – doc


asia centrală / iran / pakistan / india / china / rusia + românia și afganistan



China and Russia Have a Shared Playbook for Afghanistan – FP, 13.09
Experience in cooperating in Central Asia offers a fruitful model. By Eugene Chausovsky, a nonresident fellow at the Newlines Institute

China, Russia Look to Outflank U.S. in Afghanistan – FP, 2.09
Meanwhile, Pakistan urges Washington to pump the breaks on sanctioning the Taliban. By Colum Lynch, Robbie Gramer


Taliban takeover in Afghanistan: What consequences for the wider region? – france24, 31.08

  • To understand what’s at stake, we talk to Michael Kugelman, deputy director and senior associate for South Asia at The Wilson Center think tank.

asia centrală

Afghanistan creates tricky new reality for Central Asia – CH, 27.08

Crește cererea de armament rusesc în Asia Centrală, după revenirea talibanilor la putere – 26.08

Central Asia scrambles for clear response as Afghanistan crisis spills over – EurasiaNet, 16.08

Central Asia Braces for Fallout of U.S. Pullout From Afghanistan – FP, 16.07
Since the war began, America has had one lens for Central Asia. What happens now? By Amy Mackinnon

The United States Needs Central Asian Partners to Protect Afghanistan’s Future – FP, 17.06
Ambitious post-withdrawal hopes can’t be achieved without bases nearby. By Philip Caruso, a fellow at the Carnegie Council for Ethics in International Affairs


iran

Afghanistan Is a Bigger Headache for Tehran Than It Is Letting On – FP, 15.09
Iran cheered the U.S. withdrawal but is nervously hedging its bets with the Taliban. By Kevjn Lim, a senior risk advisor for the Middle East and North Africa at IHS Markit

Preluarea puterii de către talibani în Afganistan reprezintă o dublă victorie pentru Iran: Înfrângerea Marelui Satan și acces la apă – 26.08

Why Iran Will Welcome the Taliban Takeover in Afghanistan – FP, 18.08
Tehran’s Shiite regime has strategic, economic, ideological, and ecological reasons for backing Sunni extremists. By Shelly Kittleson, a journalist focusing on the Middle East and Afghanistan



America, the Afghan Tragedy, and the Subcontinent – FP, 30.04
Four decades of U.S. involvement in Afghanistan have left South Asia transformed—and on the cusp of a realignment. By C. Raja Mohan, the director of the National University of Singapore’s Institute of South Asian Studies.


pakistan

Pakistan’s Friendship With the Taliban Is Changing – FP, 13.09
Expect a recalibration of the relationship by both sides now the Taliban are in power. By Michael Kugelman, the writer of Foreign Policy’s weekly South Asia Brief

Pakistan Might Soon Regret Its Win in Afghanistan – FP, 12.09
The Taliban’s takeover in Kabul has all the makings of a Pyrrhic victory. By Anchal Vohra, a columnist for Foreign Policy and a freelance TV correspondent and commentator on the Middle East based in Beirut

Pakistan pays the price for helping the Taliban – wion, 31.08

  • Pakistan is paying the price for helping the Taliban. An unprecedented number of refugees are crossing the Pak border. Islamabad has shut most border-crossings because it doesn’t have the appetite to take more refugees.

‘Pakistan’s Games in Afghanistan’ – wion, 29.08

  • Why is Imran Khan cheering for the Taliban? What was Islamabad’s role in the Fall of Kabul? Will Pakistan use the Taliban to target India?

Pakistani Ambassador: ‘Terrorism Is Our Concern as Much as It Is Your Concern’ – FP, 18.08
Envoy says Washington and Islamabad now have a common interest in stopping the Taliban from exporting violence. By Michael Hirsh

A Taliban Takeover Will Strengthen Pakistan’s Jihadis – FP, 18.08
Islamabad cheered the fall of Kabul, but the new Afghan regime will embolden domestic terrorist groups that could threaten the Pakistani state. By Abdul Basit, a research fellow at Nanyang Technological University’s International Centre for Political Violence and Terrorism Research in Singapore

Prim ministrul Pakistanului, Imran Khan, salută preluarea puterii în Afganistan de către mișcarea islamistă radicală susținută de Islamabad – 17.08

Pakistan and the United States Have Betrayed the Afghan People – FP, 16.08
Washington ignored Islamabad funding and supplying the Taliban. Now Afghans are paying the price. By C. Christine Fair, a provost’s distinguished associate professor at Georgetown University’s security studies program

Pakistan este marele câștigător de pe urma retragerii americane din Afganistan – Armand Goșu, contributors, 16.08

Pakistan and the United States Have Betrayed the Afghan People – FP, 16.08
Washington ignored Islamabad funding and supplying the Taliban. Now Afghans are paying the price. By C. Christine Fair, a provost’s distinguished associate professor at Georgetown University’s security studies program

How Pakistan Could Become Biden’s Worst Enemy – FP, 6.08
The United States is banking on Islamabad to broker successful peace talks with the Taliban. That’s not likely to happen. By Michael Hirsh

U.S. ‘really messed it up’ in Afghanistan, says Pakistan Prime Minister Imran Khan – PBS, 27.07

  • In just over one month, the United States will have completed its withdrawal from Afghanistan after 20 years of war. But for those two decades, Afghanistan’s eastern neighbor, Pakistan, stood accused by American and Afghan forces of supporting the Taliban. Judy Woodruff speaks with Pakistan’s Prime Minister Imran Khan about his country’s fraught relationship with the U.S. and Afghanistan.

Jihad 101: Taliban basic training in Pakistan – DW Documentary, 2015

  • Darul Uloom Haqqania – Pakistan’s oldest and best-known Islamic religious seminary, or madrassa. It’s been preaching a hard-line interpretation of Islam since 1947.

india

India conducts meeting with Taliban at Doha – wion, 31.08

  • India has formally held a meeting with the Taliban at their request. This meeting was held between Indian ambassador to Qatar and Taliban’s political chief at its Doha office.

Afghanistan Dialogues: What’s next in Indo-Afghan ties? – wion, 31.08

‘Afghanistan Policy: Need For Realism’ – 27.08

  • In our special focus on Afghanistan, Ambassador Vivek Katju, India’s Former Envoy To Afghanistan and Ex-Secretary, Ministry of External Affairs in analysis with StratNews Global Associate Editor Amitabh P. Revi. Ambassador Katju discusses India’s options with the Taliban taking over Afghanistan, how New Delhi should deal with Pakistan and the ISI, the blowback across the Durand, groups like the JeM, LeT, ISKP, U.S. credibility and the future of Afghans.

Post-American Afghanistan and India’s Geopolitics – FP, 17.08
The fall of Kabul accelerates a fundamental realignment that was already underway. By C. Raja Mohan, the director of the National University of Singapore’s Institute of South Asian Studies

What the Taliban Takeover Means for India – FP, 17.08
Kabul’s swift collapse leaves New Delhi with significant security concerns. By Sumit Ganguly, a columnist at Foreign Policy

Gravitas: The Taliban is targeting Sikhs and Hindus in Afghanistan – WION, 6.08

  • In Afghanistan’s Paktia, The Taliban dislodged the Sikh religious flag at a historic shrine that was visited by the Guru Nanak. As the Taliban’s offensive escalates, the terror group is sending a message to the Hindus and Sikhs in Afghanistan.

Can India Make a Play in Afghanistan? – FP, 29.07
Antony Blinken’s visit to New Delhi underscores a new regional “Great Game.” By Michael Kugelman, the writer of Foreign Policy’s weekly South Asia Brief

India Resists the Taliban Bandwagon – FP, 25.07
As Blinken heads to New Delhi, he could find some surprising common ground on Afghanistan. By C. Raja Mohan, the director of the National University of Singapore’s Institute of South Asian Studies

India Is Scrambling to Get on the Taliban’s Good Side – FP, 15.07
After decades of supporting the Afghan government, New Delhi is planning for its potential fall. By Anchal Vohra

Afghanistan Shows the Limits of India’s Power – FP, 22.04
With the United States departing, New Delhi is seeking new ways to project influence. By Sushant Singh

India Joins the Afghan Peace Negotiations – FP, 25.03
Long sidelined by Islamabad, Moscow, and Beijing, New Delhi is finally taking a seat at the table. By Harsh V. Pant, Kriti M. Shah



Nobody Wins in Afghanistan – FP, 21.08
For China and Russia, the country is a liability, not an asset. By Adam Weinstein, a research fellow at the Quincy Institute


china

Afghanistan : un retrait américain qui profite à la Chine ? – france24, 31.08

  • Depuis la mi-août et leur reprise du pouvoir en #Afghanistan, les #Taliban peuvent compter sur le soutien plus ou moins appuyé de plusieurs grandes puissances comme la Russie et la #Chine. Les autorités chinoises se sont montrées ouvertes à une coopération “amicale” avec les nouveaux maîtres de l’Afghanistan.

China urges nations to ‘actively guide’ Taliban government – france24, 31.08

  • #Chinese State Councillor and Foreign Minister Wang Yi told US Secretary of State Antony #Blinken in a phone call on Sunday that the international community should engage with #Afghanistan‘s new #Taliban rulers and “positively guide” them, China’s foreign ministry said.

Chinese Recognition of the Taliban Is All but Inevitable – FP, 27.08
The geostrategic and economic benefits of closer relations are too great for Beijing to ignore. By Derek Grossman, a senior defense analyst at the Rand Corp

Chinese Firms Don’t Want to Pay Afghanistan’s Costs – FP, 27.08
The country is too chaotic for Beijing to exploit economically. By Scott Kennedy, the trustee chair of Chinese business and economics at the Center for Strategic and International Studies in Washington

Talibanii invită China să contribuie la reconstrucția țării. Ministrul de Externe al Chinei s-a întâlnit luna trecută cu reprezentanți ai talibanilor – 20.08

China Won’t Repeat America’s Mistakes in Afghanistan – FP, 17.08
Beijing wants stability. That could serve some U.S. ends. By Azeem Ibrahim, a columnist at Foreign Policy and a director at the Newlines Institute for Strategy and Policy

Taliban back in power: What does it mean for the Indo-Pacific region? – DW News, 16.08

  • A twenty-year war comes to an end with the Taliban rolling into Kabul. We look at what this new Afghan government means for countries in the Asia region, particularly Pakistan and China. The United States’ withdrawal also means a fundamental reorientation of its foreign policy and strategy in the Indo-Pacific.

China dorește ”relații amicale” cu talibanii – 16.08

China Is Protecting Its Thin Corridor to the Afghan Heartland – FP, 14.08
The Wakhan Corridor is a fiercely contested imperial hangover. By Sam Dunning

What is China’s interest in Afghanistan – 8.08

China and the Taliban Begin Their Romance – FP, 21.07
Beijing has its eyes set on using Afghanistan as a strategic corridor once U.S. troops are out of the way. By Derek Grossman, a senior defense analyst at the Rand Corp

China Is Worried About a Post-U.S. Afghanistan – FP, 16.07
Beijing would have preferred U.S. troops to stay. By Haiyun Ma, an associate professor of history at Frostburg State University, and I-wei Jennifer Chang, a research fellow at the Global Taiwan Institute

Biden Defends Troop Withdrawal as Taliban Forces Advance – FP, 9.07
As U.S. focus moves elsewhere, regional powers are closely watching Afghanistan’s fate. By Colm Quinn

Foreign Powers Jockey for Influence in Afghanistan After Withdrawal – FP, 24.06
Is a new “great game” emerging? By Robbie Gramer, Jack Detsch


rusia

Vladimir Putin: Lecţia Afganistanului este că propriile valori nu trebuie impuse altor ţări – 20.08

Caution and Schadenfreude in Moscow as the U.S. Moment in Afghanistan Ends – FP, 17.08
Russia signals an openness to working with the Taliban. By Amy Mackinnon, a national security and intelligence reporter at Foreign Policy


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