Afghan Biographies

3rd intra Afghan Dialogue Doha 07.-08. July 2019


Name 3rd intra Afghan Dialogue Doha 07.-08. July 2019
Ethnic backgr.
Date of birth
Function/Grade Background, Names, Declaration
History and Biodata

Afghan delegation of 62 left Kabul for Doha, Qatar on Saturday, Jul 6, 2019 to attend a two-day intra-Afghan dialogue conference involving 17 representatives of the Taliban and 11 woman which wass scheduled to begin tomorrow (Sunday, Jul 7, 2019).
 

Delegation members:
1. Ata-ur-Rahman Saleem and 2. Qari Din Mohammad Hanif, Deputies of High Peace Council,
3. Matin Baig,(Head of IDLG)
4. Hekmat Khalil Karzai,
5. Mrs. Habiba Sarabi,
6. Mrs. Anarkali Hunaryar, (Sikh community)
7. Abdul Salam Zaeef Noor Muhammad,
8. Mrs. Shah Gul Rezayee,(Hazara community, Ghazni)
9. Mrs. Zainab Mojahid,
10. Mrs. Laila Jafari, (civil society and women’s rights activist)

11. Aminuddin Muzafari,
12. Abdullah Qarluq,
13. Jamaluddin Badr,
14. Muhiuddin Mahdi,
15. Sediqullah Tawhidi, (Executive officer Afghan Journalist's Safety Committee)
16. Saleh Mohammad Saljoqi,
17. Sardar Nadir Naeem, (deputy chairman of Afghanistan’s High Peace Council)
18. Ghairat Baheer, (member of Hezb-e-Islami party)
19. Mrs. Fawzia Koofi,
20. Rangin Dadfar Spanta,

21. Sayed Hamid Gilani,
22. Said Mansoor Naderi,
23. Irshad Ahmadi,
24. Dr. Hazrat Omar Zakhilwal,
25. Lotfullah Najafizada (Head TOLO TV News),
26. Khalid Noor (son of Atta Mohammad Noor),
27. Ahmad Nader Nadery, (Head of Civil Service Commission)
28. Mrs. Asila Wardak,
29. Abdul Hadi Rafiyi,
30. Anwarulhaq Ahadi,

31. Batur Dostum, (son of Abdul Rashid Dostum, Junbesh)
32. Shahabuddin Delawar,
33. Abdul Latif Mansoor,
34. Abdul Salam Hanafi,
35. Mrs. Suhail Shaheen,
36. Mrs. Aziza Watanwal Azizi,
37. Abdul Qudoos Abdullah,
38. Abdul Rahim Bacha Mir,
39. Shafiullah Nuristani,
40. Abdul Nasir,

41. Khairullah Khairkwah,
42. Zia ur Rahman Madani,
43. Mawlawi Matiulhaq,
44. Mullah Fazel Mazloom,
45. Amir Khan Mutaqi,
46. Muhammad Naeem,
47. Najibullah,
48. Noorullah Noori,
49. Mohammad Nabi Omari,
50. Sayed Rasool,

51. Sher Mohammad Abbas Stanekzai, (Head of Taliban Political Office, Doha, Qatar)
52. Mrs. Jamila Afghani,
53. Mrs. Shaharzad Akbar, (Deputy to the National Security Council to oversee the protection of civilians and the peace process)
54. Mrs, Mari Akrimi,
55. Enayatullah Baligh,
56. Azizullah Din Mohammad
57. Farhadullah Farhad,
58. Qurban Ali Fasihi,
59. Abdul Qajhar Hakimi,
60. Hayatullah Jawad,

61. Hadi Marifat (Afghan Human Rights and Democray Organisation)
62. Mawlawi Abdul Haq Wasiq,

are among those who participated in the meeting.
 

According to the declaration, the two sides have agreed on the following points:

    1. Consensus on all-inclusive Afghan negotiations to achieve a sustainable, inclusive and just peace.
    2. As Afghanistan is a common house for All Afghans, all citizens are committed to a united and Islamic country and the independence of the country.
    3. Preserving Islamic system in the country. Afghanistan shall not witness another war; the international community, regional and internal elements shall respect Afghans’ values accordingly.
    4. In order to facilitate effective intra-Afghan talks to achieve peace, the fighting parties must prevent threats, revenge and should use soft words in their official statements.
    5. To keep the people safe from the war and its consequences and to build a trusted environment for peace the following steps should be taken:
      • Unconditional release of elder, disabled and ill prisoners.
      • Ensuring the safety of public institutions including schools, madrassas, hospitals, markets, water dams, and workplaces across the country.
      • Ensuring Protection educational institutions.
      • Commitment for protecting the dignity of the people, their life and property and minimize civilian casualties to zero.
    6. Assuring that women’s rights are ensured in political, social, economic, educational and cultural areas within the framework of the Islamic values.
    7. Agreeing on a roadmap for peace based on the following conditions:
      • Consensus Islamic system in the country.
      • Start of the peace process simultaneously as all conditions are set.
      • Monitoring of the peace agreement.
      • Required reforms and support of basic institutions, defense, and other institutions which are belonged to all Afghans.
      • Repatriation of migrants and return of internally displaced people.
      • Support and assistance from donor countries for a peace agreement based on the new cooperation and relations.
      • Afghanistan’s peace agreement shall be approved at an international conference.
      • An assurance on zero interference from regional and other countries in Afghanistan’s affairs.
    8. We urge the Organization of Islamic Cooperation, the United Nations, the European Union, and Afghanistan’s neighboring countries to approve and support the joint declaration of the Intra-Afghan Dialogue Conference on Peace in Doha.

      However, there are major discrepancies between different versions of the resolution released in the Pashto, Dari, and English languages that highlight where difficulties in the negotiations remain.
       

      The English version, released on July 9 by U.S. envoy Zalmay Khalilzad as an “unofficial translation,” declares that the Taliban and intra-Afghan delegates had agreed to assure Afghan women their fundamental rights in “political, social, economic, educational, [and] cultural affairs” in a way that is “in accordance with the values of Islam.” That is a key demand from Afghanistan’s internationally backed government in Kabul. The English translation also did not contain any reference to one of the key issues for the Taliban — their demand for the withdrawal of all foreign military forces from Afghanistan.

       

      In the Pashto version, the main language of most Taliban, the text included references to the withdrawal of foreign troops as part of the road map. But it did not include any reference to guarantees for women’s rights.
       

      Like the English text, the Dari version of the resolution included references to guaranteeing women’s rights but did not mention the withdrawal of foreign troops from Afghanistan.
       

      In all versions of the joint declaration, the Taliban and intra-Afghan delegates said they agreed to reduce “civilian casualties to zero” with pledges not to attack hospitals and schools or critical infrastructure such as hydroelectric dams. They also said they agree to the unconditional release of old, disabled, and sick prisoners, and to be more diplomatic in their public statements about each other.(20190710)

Last Modified 2019-07-17
Established 2019-07-07