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Editorial: No need fingering others

It’s a clear fact that the Afghanistan war has several internal and external dimensions. Surely, no one can deny proxy war. The regional countries plus the western have their own agenda to pursue in a bid to reach their national interests. This is very common – everyone is trying to make sure of their interest to be preserved. And of course, no one has the right to point accusing fingers at them. A wise politician will never point at others, it’s rude and it doesn’t mean surrender, rather a well-calculated diplomatic move could work much better than to jump into blame game. Unfortunately, when politicians lose temperature once they hear a truth which is hard to digest, they do not hesitate to immediately shit into finger-pointing on others, even trying to pass the blame with immense efforts to show it as a big lie. But it’s not the solution. Everyone knows the fact. We must not rely too much on blame games as it causes a lot of problems because it will erode trust in the first place. By nature, the seatback and failure leave no other choice but to blame others. This is exactly what happened with Pakistan Foreign Minister Shah Mahmood Qureshi. He called on the Afghan government for what it wants from Pakistan. One thing is very much clear that beside the Afghan politicians and the people, the world leaders also know that Pakistan remained one of the firm supporters of the terrorist groups. What the Afghans want is crystal clear, shun supporting these groups that are killing innocent Afghans on a daily basis. This strategy-depth policy also brought so many bad names for Pakistan. How beautiful it will be to stop the blame game and live a peaceful life with harmony and acceptance. Unfortunately, Pakistan’s flawed policy toward Afghanistan, in effect since the 1970s, remains unchanged. Still Quetta and Peshawar Shurrahs continue to exist and this failed policy one day will get Pakistan into the bottom of terrorism state sponsors possibly lead to the disintegration of Pakistan, where we, the Afghans who suffered a lot due to the country’s steadfast support to the terrorist groups, don’t want. It’s a matter of enormous shame that the two neighboring countries, which share the same religion, color, the same culture, the same language at some points, but can’t leave in peace – the politicians from the both sides need to think of it.

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