NATO allies announced on Wednesday that they have decided to withdraw from the mission in Afghanistan from May 1 to complete the mission “within a few months.”
The coalition made this decision at a meeting of foreign and defense ministers on Wednesday night.
“The Allies have decided to withdraw from the’resolutely support’ mission starting on May 1. The withdrawal will be orderly, coordinated and thoughtful. We expect the withdrawal of all U.S. troops and mission troops to be completed within a few months. The statement said This was made after the announcement by US President Joe Biden.
Biden announced on Wednesday that the U.S. military will begin to withdraw from Afghanistan on May 1, and this process will be completed on September 11 this year, marking the twentieth anniversary of the attack on the Twin Towers in New York.
The NATO statement did not mention September 11, the 20th anniversary of the attack.
NATO warned in a statement: “The Taliban will react strongly to any attack on the Allied forces during the withdrawal.”
He said: “We will continue to support the peace process in Afghanistan, and support the Istanbul Peace Conference scheduled to be held from April 24 to March 4,” as “an opportunity to advance this process.” Defense ministers from 30 countries, members of the coalition.
The countries most in contact with Afghanistan are the United States, Germany, Turkey, the United Kingdom and Italy.
Five countries deployed 6,000 soldiers from 36 NATO member states and their partners (such as Ukraine), for a total of 9,592 people.