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Fahim Dashti

Fahim Dashti Biography                                                  Fahim Dashti Wiki

An Afghan resistance leader was reportedly killed by the Taliban when the “Panjshir Lions” resistance fighters began a fight to the death.

According to reports, Fahim Dashti, spokesman for the Panjshir resistance and journalist, died fighting the Taliban.

Fahim Dashti’s official Twitter account was posted tonight, but it may be managed by someone else.

Fahim Dashti was not only a spokesperson for the resistance, but also an important member of the Jamiat political party.

Fahim Dashti made her last media appearance on BBC Persian last week.

The Afghanistan National Resistance Front posted a statement on Facebook saying, “With deep contact and deep regret, we have lost two dear brothers, colleagues and fighters today.

“Fahim Dashty, the chief of staff of Amir Saheb Ahmad Masoud, and General Sahib Abdul Wadood Zhor, grandson of the Afghan national hero in the fight against the fascist group. Congratulations on your ordeal!

Hundreds of fighters are said to have died in bloody clashes between the resistance fighters of the “Lions of Panjshir” and the Taliban when terrorists attacked the last free fortress in Afghanistan.

Heavy fighting has been reported around the Panjshir Valley, an area just 130 kilometers north of Kabul and considered an impenetrable natural fortress.

Death Toll

The death toll remains uncertain on both sides, but the death toll has now been reported to number in the hundreds as the bloodshed continues.

The resistance forces – officially known as the National Resistance Front (NRF) – have vowed never to surrender and fight to the last man as the Taliban try to take control of the last free stronghold of Afghanistan.

Taliban officials said the area collapsed, sparking wild celebrations in Kabul, in which 17 people were killed when fighters foolishly fired into the air.

However, sources of resistance have denied it and the valley is said to still be opposed to the Taliban.

The fortress protected by the mountains must be in balance.

About 200,000 people live in the region, which was never conquered, with fighters in the region having defeated the Soviets in the 1980s and the Taliban in the 1990s.

Panjshir resistance fighters are said to be members of local tribes who fight alongside former Afghan soldiers and police, including commandos and special forces trained in the West.

And the force has amassed military equipment such as tanks, helicopters, artillery and trucks in preparation for a potentially prolonged siege.

However, you are faced with a Taliban armed with a vast arsenal of billion-dollar American weapons as terrorists confiscate hundreds of thousands of abandoned equipment.

Lions of Panjshir

The resistance is known as the “Lions of Panjshir” because it is partly led by Ahmad Massoud, the son of a legendary freedom fighter named “The Lion” who defended the valley in the 1980s and 1990s.

The narrow valley is still littered with the remains of armored vehicles – echoes of failed Russian attacks.

And with them is Amrullah Saleh, the former vice president of Afghanistan, who has declared himself the legitimate leader of the country under the constitution.

“We are undoubtedly in a difficult situation. We are under the Taliban invasion,” he said in a video message to the BBC.

He added: “We are not going to give up, we are going to Afghanistan.”

Saleh has also denied claims by the Taliban that he fled the country and accused Pakistan of supporting terrorist forces, which Islamabad firmly denies.

Saleh, generally known for his spiky western attire, was filmed wearing a traditional shalwar kameez robe and a favorite Panjshiri wool pakol hat.

“The resistance goes on forever,” he added.

Resistance fighters say the Taliban are in retreat, several hundred fighters are currently trapped and have run out of ammunition.

And the militias are fighting under the white, green and black flag of the Northern Alliance, a resistance movement that rose against the Taliban in the 1990s.

Saleh criticized Western “betrayal” of Afghanistan, as the sudden and confused withdrawal of US forces is largely attributed to allowing the Taliban to return to power.

British, American and Allied forces defeated the Taliban in 2001 after allegedly seeking protection from al-Qaeda terrorists who had planned the 9/11 attacks on the World Trade Center.

Western countries have been trying to rebuild Afghanistan for 20 years, when a new democratic government was installed and the brutal Taliban laws ended.

However, the occupation was constantly under attack from terrorist forces and US President Joe Biden had declared his desire to end the so-called “eternal wars”.

Nearly 20 years of work were cut short in the weeks when the Taliban came to power, sometimes without resistance, and took over Kabul when Western troops boarded evacuation planes.

“The fighting here is intense now, with casualties on both sides. The Taliban are using American ammunition against us and Blackhawk helicopters are flying to escalate their attacks,” Saleh wrote in the Daily Mail.

And he continues: “The West’s betrayal of Afghanistan is colossal.

“The scenes at the Kabul airport in recent days have represented the humiliation of humanity, an embarrassment for all the nations involved in Afghanistan by the Taliban after the atrocities of the 11”.

Saleh added: “It’s not just embarrassing for President Biden, it’s embarrassing for all of Western civilization.”

The last time the Taliban ruled Afghanistan, they imposed medieval-style laws that included brutal executions, torture and brutal punishment.

However, it appears the group is trying to put a more modern face on its enemies through cunning public relations, including an appearance on Good Morning Britain and promises of “amnesty” for its enemies.

But reports of door-to-door killings are widespread: all Western allies are particularly at risk.

Foreign Minister Dominic Raab said today that Britain will not recognize the Taliban as an Afghan government “for the foreseeable future”.

He said the Western world must “adjust to the new reality” that the brutal rebels have invaded the country and are now in control.

The government minister told reporters: “We will not recognize the Taliban at any time in the foreseeable future.

“But I think there is a lot of room for compromise and dialogue.”