The culmination of the dispute between the Taliban over the Qatar political office
The Taliban have always denied any differences within their militant group, insisting that the group is commanded by a single leader. But what is always leaked from within the group shows that the group is only pretending to be a single leader from a single address, but inside there are sharp differences over the division of political and military power, access to foreign political resources in the peace process, Drug trafficking and gaining the support of countries supporting the group are at the forefront of their war. The mysterious death of Mullah Mohammad Omar, the leader and founder of the group, and the replacement of Mullah Mansour without the full support of the group’s military and political commanders, and the subsequent assassination of Mullah Mansour, the group’s drone, by US drones. The supporters of Mullah Hibatullah and Mullah Yaqub and Mullah Ghani Baradar and the mysterious destruction of Mullah Hibatullah in the explosion of the Quetta Shura all show the sharp differences between this group. Disagreements between political leaders and military commanders, as well as between the leadership of the Taliban and pro-terrorist terrorist networks, have continued to escalate, but have escalated in recent years. The group’s new differences stem from the conversion of eight members of the Qatari office and the appointment of new members to the office, which is said to be between pro-Mullah Ghani Baradar, Mullah Hibatullah and Mullah Yaqub factions and the leadership of the Haqqani network. Which side and whose appointment in this office has caused serious differences, which has had a negative impact even on the warring ranks and the drug trafficking apparatus of this group. Reports indicate that after the transfer of eight members of the Qatari office and the emergence of gaps in the ranks of the war and drug trafficking group, members of the Qatari office closed a private meeting with the leaders and military commanders of the remote group in Afghanistan. , Peshawar and Quetta have concluded that the Taliban’s political bureau should be run equally between members of Mullah Sheikh Hibatullah’s group and the Haqqani network led by Mullah Ghani Baradar and Anas Haqqani, with Mullah Yaqub overseeing the office. And be more in charge of internal affairs such as commanding the war ranks and drug trafficking of this group. Currently in the Taliban political office in Qatar, Mullah Ghani Baradar, Sheikh Shahabuddin Delawar, Shir Mohammad Abbas Stanekzai, Mullah Manan, brother of Mullah Mohammad Omar, Mullah Khairullahkhah, Maulvi Abdul Haq Wasiq, Maulvi Noorullah Nouri from the address of Hibatullah group led by Mullahni The brother is a member and two other members of Mullah Hibatullah’s group are to be newly appointed and sent to Qatar. Similarly, from the address of the Haqqani network, Anas Haqqani, along with Mullah Ghani, brother, and Nebras al-Haq and Omari, 5 to 6 New people will be appointed on behalf of the Haqqani Network as members of the Qatari political bureau and sent to that country. Of course, the differences between the Taliban leaders escalated from two years ago, when Mullah Ghani Baradar became the head of the Taliban’s political office in Qatar, to the point that the group’s leaders have repeatedly assassinated each other. The assassination of Mullah Hibatullah, which has not yet been confirmed by the group, stems from differences over the division of power and access to political and financial resources in the Qatari office and other channels of communication. The fighting has also led to the separation of the group’s military commanders and their joining the terrorist branch of ISIL and al-Qaeda. Now the Taliban want to change their political and military affairs by reconsidering their policies, and they started this change from the Qatari political bureau, but since the basis of this group’s war is formed by money and proxy wars of various countries, this group is given to this group. It will be difficult for them to reduce the height of their differences. On the contrary, with each passing day, it can be seen that the differences between this group continue to increase. The complex network of internal strife that has developed within the group has formed another complex network that fuels strife, driven by the military commanders’ desire for power and access to more sources of drug trafficking and large sums of money. It is the supporter of this group that adds to the wave of these differences.