The insurgents pledged to respect women’s rights and freedoms, despite establishing “Islamic law” or Islamic law as a red line. The only specific information that supports women’s entry into the labor market comes from the education and health sectors.
Madrid. (European media).-Around 30 Afghan footballers and dozens more of their relatives crossed into Pakistan to escape what appeared to be Taliban control over sports. This is an area in which women are banned by the Islamic Emirate.
There are more than 100 people in the organization, including 32 youth soccer players, who were not able to travel to Kabul as part of the accelerated evacuation after the Taliban took control of Kabul’s capital. DPA agency.
Fawad Chhahry, Pakistani Information Minister explained via Twitter that the group had crossed Torjam Pass (northwestern Pakistan). Later on Wednesday, he said that the group had crossed the Torjam Pass in northwestern Pakistan. He also stated that they have “valid” Afghan passports.
A Taliban spokesperson Bilal Karimi assured Bloomberg that he doesn’t have any information on the case but that he wants to emphasize that there is no pressure. “We will speak to the Olympic and Sports authorities, but they have gone because of their own desires.”
The insurgents pledged to respect women’s rights and freedoms, despite establishing “Islamic law” or Islamic law as a red line. Only key sectors like education and health provide the only information that can facilitate the inclusion of women into the labor market.
Fear of “gender segregation”
A cultural leader of the Taliban has warned that he believes that women’s sports are neither appropriate nor necessary. Fear and doubts have been triggered by this suggestion. A group of UN human rights experts believes that “women don’t need to exercise, or they don’t need to participate” suggesting that “gender segregation” will repeat itself in Afghanistan.
They will be expelled from the field today, and may be excluded from public life tomorrow, just as they were under the Taliban regime. This is completely unacceptable,” the experts include religious freedom, cultural rights and Rapporteur on nonreligious matters. -Discrimination of women and girls.
International governments and sports organizations were asked to make a “firm stand” and recall that they have previously banned sports from being excluded because of their race. Experts suggest that they veto Afghanistan from international competitions if it is confirmed that women have been excluded.