ISIL in Afghanistan. Raising the next Generation of Jihad fighters

ISIL in Afghanistan. Raising the next Generation of Jihad fighters

ISIL and the Taliban | Featured Documentary
Al Jazeera English

Published on Nov 1, 2015 @23: 46 ” They were really abusing the local people, including killing children and the elderly” ”ISIL is recruiting children and trains them and is using them for suicide missions” @ 30:43 The Taliban are aware that ISIL fighters are foreigners, identified as being from Pakistan, some with military identity. JULY 30, 2008 / 12:07 PM / 11 YEARS AGO

[Quote] Afghanistan believes foreign funding for the Taliban is channelled through Pakistan’s Inter-Service Intelligence (ISI) agency, Azimi said.

Money for the insurgency comes through donors in Gulf countries and a tax on Afghanistan’s booming drug trade, security analysts say.

Afghan security forces have launched a series of operations along the main highway that loops around the south of Afghanistan, killing around 100 militants in the last two weeks, Azimi said.

Meanwhile, Afghan and international troops have killed 20 senior militant leaders, including one from al Qaeda, in the last month and captured another seven, he said.

Western troops in Afghanistan have concentrated on targeting the Taliban leadership in an effort to degrade the insurgent fighting ability.[unquote]

Ok, here is the logic: It is said that when the Taliban was in control drug production was at it’s lowest level and that when the American’s returned it increased. So who is taxing the drugs which provides the funds to attack the Taliban, who identify ISIS foreign fighters as being from Pakistan? First it was Taliban, then al Qaeda and finally ISIS.

Question: Could the funding if ISIS fighters sourced from Pakistan be a covert way of eradicating Tribalism in in Afghanistan, a situation that has proven to be a problem for invaders for centuries.

Trump cuts off aid to Pakistan.

If there is one consensus among Afghan leaders and their American counterparts, it is that dealing with Pakistan is both vital and difficult.

American and Afghan officials accuse Pakistan’s powerful military intelligence service of maintaining influence with the Taliban and the group’s most ascendant faction, the Haqqani network, which is behind many of the large-scale attacks on Afghan cities. Through those links, Pakistan has the ability to control at least some of the tempo of the fighting in Afghanistan — and it has done little to constrain it over the past two years, the officials say.

At the same time, Pakistan enjoys leverage over the American military response to that militant violence: The United States mission has always relied on Pakistani air and ground routes for supplies to the troops in Afghanistan.

( Interesting that Taliban fighters recognise ISIS as being foreign fighters from Pakistan, according to the video ISIL and the Taliban. Also the fact, that if it is true, Bin Laden was safely hidden in a compound quite close to a military establishment within Pakistan. The Pakistani fighter’s motive for fighting for ISIS is money so who has been paying them?)

Creeping Fundamental Extremism

We have an example of war crimes tribunal after WW2. The evidence now remains in Syria and surrounding countries together with surviving witnesses. The obvious thing to do is for the international community to fund the infrastructure to bring justice to the ”Citizens of the Caliphate” and to let the Kurds manage them from international funding. If ISIS had succeed they would still be out there imposing death and destruction towards the rest of the World.

The problem of returning Jihadists who themselves had been radicalised:

Belgium: Joining the Jihad | European Journal


This video is set in Aceh, one of the areas destroyed by the Boxing Day Tsunami of 2004 where the world took pity on the survivors of this huge devastation and who had donated funds towards the reconstruction of the whole affected area. It has been said that the local fisherman who inhabited the beach line were never to return but instead money was lavished on luxury hotels in the vicinity. A Muslim civil war had also raged but was brought to an end by this tragic occurrence and as part of negotiations the rebels were given Aceh to practice their Sharia Law as they felt fit. The fact that the Mosque was the only standing building to survive was taken as a sign from their God but in reality it would remain standing because it was a very substantial building, unlike those in the surrounding area, and also it can be seen that the windows gave out under the pressure of water which then was able to flow freely inside the building through what now appear to be a building built on stilts. Instead of feeling sorry for those who lost their lives or their worldly good it has been interpreted as a judgment on the people which then serves as a justification for the imposing of Sharia Law.

Towards the end of the video it can be seen that there is a developing sympathy the the type of cruel extremism which has been well documented in Syria, Iraq and Afghanistan.

An example of creeping extremism in Indonesia published one year ago:

This Is What Life Is Like Under Sharia Law | VICE on HBO