A requiem for fallen women journalists in Afghanistan, 2 March 2020

Seven journos in two attacks, three killed and two injured. Jalalabad.

What happens when the UNSC members unilaterally deal with terrorists.
Murdered in Afghanistan, three women journalists ages 18-21, of 15 recently killed since Trump’s bizarre peace agreement with the Taliban terrorist regime.
Jalalabad, Afghanistan.
Photo credit: source supplied, believed to be the work of Noorullah Shirzada/Agence France-Presse (AFP) Art/Cropping/Enhancement: Rosa Yamamoto FPMag

More news about the killings of women journalists in Afghanistan has begun to spill out first, with a story from Turkey and then with TV commentators in Afghanistan saying that there has been a reprisal against ISIS leadership in the matter and that seven ISIS planners have been assassinated by a women mercenary team in Syria.

The accused private security group claim that the matter is a coincidence and that they were making an arrest on a bounty warrant when a skirmish broke out, coincidentally near an ISIS leadership camp support unit.

Afghan President Ashraf Ghani has condemned the killings of three popular women broadcasters, teenagers and early 20s young women, and the attack on four others which injured two.

President Ghani said “attacks on innocent compatriots, especially women, are contrary to the teachings of Islam, Afghan culture and the spirit of peace”.



Apparently the 29 February 2020,  Trump agreement with the terrorist regime Taliban has not worked and the region’s chaos and death has exacerbated.

What comes next is up in the air, but one private mercenary group is saying, “much of the current security problems were created by blips in American leadership, and that includes the ISIS phenomenon and its creation in Iraq. Since then, America has left,  and left behind a mess. It likely would be better that the regional interests clean the matter up rather than count on America which would only repeat the same cycle anyway.” Citing “Statement on Events in Dier Ezzor governorate, Syria, 5 March 2021“.

The same protective services private security agency has released this statement saying that a recent skirmish in Syria was not a retaliation against an ISIS leadership enclave that allegedly gave the order to an Afghan affiliate to launch two attacks on female journalists in Jalalabad.

The referenced skirmish killed several militants, believed to be ancillary to the replacement leadership for the former Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi group assassinated on 27 October, 2019 by US Forces in Syria.

The BBC reports that, “In February NATO said it had not yet decided whether its troops would leave by May as agreed under a deal with the Taliban. Around 9,000 NATO soldiers remain, of whom about 2,500 are US troops.”