Nasser Al-Duwailah: America withdraws humiliated from Afghanistan, and this is what colonialism planted in the hearts of the Arabs | A homeland tweeting outside the flock


The former deputy in the Kuwaiti National Assembly, Nasser Al-Duwailah, confirmed that the United States is the loser of the war in Afghanistan, indicating that it has emerged humiliated from it.

Al-Duwailah said, in a series of tweets monitored by “Watan”: “America is withdrawing from Afghanistan humiliated, loser and helpless, and the truth is that it surprised its allies when it first announced its intention to withdraw from Afghanistan without warning.”

Nasser Al-Duwailah added: “Then it surprised them with the speed of its withdrawal, so it fell into their hands, and they raced to escape from the cemetery of the invaders, as it sought to ignite a war between ISIS and the Taliban, and the war was settled for the Taliban.”

Nasser Al-Duwailah: This is what America did in the hearts of the Arabs

Nasser Al-Duwailah continued: “Colonialism has implanted in the hearts of the Arabs that America does what it wants with them and their systems, and they see that a small island off the shore of Miami called Cuba. America was unable to change its regime and failed several times with coup and assassination attempts against its president. Obama was forced to meet its leader in his capital, Havana, as a peer to peer, not as a beggar. Loyalty and commanded by a traitor to his nation.”

US forces leave Afghanistan

In the context, all US and NATO forces have left the largest air base in Afghanistan, officials confirmed on Friday, in an indication that the complete withdrawal of foreign forces is imminent.

The US Defense Department spokesman confirmed the handover of Bagram Air Base, the last US stronghold in the country, to Afghan forces. “The US military still has the authority to protect Afghan forces,” the ministry said.

Read also: What you do not know about the US forces in Afghanistan as the withdrawal approaches

US President Joe Biden announced that the withdrawal of US forces from Afghanistan is proceeding “exactly according to the planned path”, while the Taliban expands its control over more Afghan areas.

The White House said that the completion of the final withdrawal from the country is expected at the end of next August.

The Pentagon said that the leadership of the US mission in Afghanistan will be transferred from General Scott McKenzie, and that Brigadier General Curtis Buzzard will lead the Office of the Department of Defense Security Cooperation in Afghanistan and will be based in Qatar.

The Taliban expressed their welcome and support for the withdrawal process, and Taliban spokesman Zabihullah Mujahid told AFP: “Its complete withdrawal will pave the way for the Afghans to decide their future among themselves.”

And former US army chief General Jack Keane warned in an interview with BBC Radio 4, that there is a “high possibility of a resurgence of al-Qaeda and the Islamic State.”

Russia is worried

For his part, Russian Foreign Minister Sergey Lavrov expressed Moscow’s concern about the buildup of ISIS forces in northern Afghanistan, coinciding with the departure of US and NATO forces from the country.

“We are concerned that ISIS is gaining territory, mostly in northern Afghanistan, right on the borders of our allies, amid the irresponsible behavior of some officials in Kabul, and amid a hasty NATO withdrawal,” Lavrov was quoted as saying by the Interfax news agency.

US President Joe Biden had said that US forces would leave permanently by September 11 this year, on the anniversary of the attacks on the World Trade Center towers in New York in 2001.

Al-Qaeda, then based in Afghanistan, with support from the Taliban, claimed responsibility for the attacks.

The United States formed a coalition led by them in Afghanistan later that year to strike the two groups.

With its withdrawal, America wants to end its longest war, in which it incurred heavy losses in human lives and exorbitant expenses, leaving security for the Afghan government.

It was believed that between 2,500 and 3,500 US soldiers remained in Afghanistan until recently, and when they leave, only fewer than 1,000 will remain.

As of May, there were about 7,000 more coalition troops in Afghanistan, but most are now believed to have left, with Germany and Italy declaring their missions over on Wednesday.

Meanwhile, the Taliban has overran dozens of provinces, amid fears of a new civil war after the departure of foreign forces.

Why is Bagram so important?

Bagram Airport is located about 40 kilometers north of Kabul and is named after the nearby village of Bagram.

It was built by Moscow when the former Soviet Union occupied Afghanistan in the 1980s.

The US-led coalition forces arrived in it during December 2001, and developed it into a huge military base capable of accommodating up to 10,000 soldiers.

The airport has two runways, the most recent of which is 3.6 km long, where large aircraft and bombers can land easily.

Bagram is also known, according to a US Senate report, as one of the most prominent centers of the Central Intelligence Agency, and is used to interrogate and torture al-Qaeda suspects.

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