Afghan President Hamid Karzai calls on NATO to withdraw from all people. The killing of 16 Afghan civilians at the hands of an angry American soldier in Kabul.
The Taliban have announced the rupture of the peace process through dialogue open with the U.S. administration in Tasting. A note issued by radical insurgents, in open war against international troops deployed in Afghanistan, blames the "posture" of Washington to obstruct the negotiating table.
The announcement comes four days after a U.S. soldier with his gun killed 16 civilians in Kandahar , the Taliban stronghold and one of the toughest fronts of the war began in 2001. "The Islāmic Emirate has decided," reads the statement issued, "suspend all talks with the Americans held in Qatar today [Thursday] on to clarify its place on the matters discussed and show their willingness to fulfill the promises in place wasting time. "
The position of the administration led by Barack Obama, says the statement signed by the Taliban, is "weak, erratic and vague." The rapprochement between Washington and the Taliban had gone several steps in recent months through official and unofficial channels open to set up a peace process. Opening a representative office of the Taliban in Catar had even facilitated dialogue between the two parties.
U.S. problems in Afghanistan have not finished the note issued by the Taliban. Afghan President Hamid Karzai has asked NATO forces to withdraw from all the people of the country. Karzai's reaction has a single reading and points to the deaths of 16 civilians in Kandahar. The killing has become entrenched relations between Washington and Kabul.
The U.S. defense secretary,, is precisely in a two-day visit in the Central Asian country. Panetta, in his words, Karzai has assured to take the author of the massacre "to justice."
The possible move of the killer is to Kuwait who killed several people by entering houses in a rural district of Kandahar on Thursday has sparked protests by Afghans in the streets to demand to be judged on its territory. The plans of NATO and the U.S. pass gradually leave the country and give full security to the Afghan army in 2014.