Global News - Redeem the Oppressed

The report says, Taliban’s are searching door to door for manhunt

A report warns that the Taliban have stepped up their search for people working for NATO forces or the former Afghan government.

It said militants went from house to house search for targets and threatening their family members. Even they have started sending threating messages to Christians to cease and flee because the Taliban militants have the lists of the families who are converted from Islam to Christianity.

However, the hardline Islamist group has assured Afghans that “no revenge” will be taken seizing power.
But there are growing concerns about the difference between what they say and what they do.

”According to the BBC, in a confidential document from the RHIPTO Norwegian Center for Global Analysis, the group warned that the group was targeting allies who provide intelligence to the United Nations.”

“There are a high number of individuals that are currently being targeted by the Taliban and the threat is crystal clear,” Christian Nellemann, who heads the group behind the report, told the BBC.

According to our contact in Kabul, Afghanistan he told us through a secure network ”that as sun went down, Taliban groups began searching for their targets people, he added that last night they broke into a journalist’s house , once failed in finding him they killed his cousin.”

The situation in Afghanistan is getting bad every day , We have strong apprehension that after 31 st August 2021 ,their will be mass target killing in Afghanistan.

We urge International Community, and individuals not to let these people die, let us protect them and rescue them from the Taliban control Afghanistan.

By Farrukh Saif

Farrukh Saif is a Pakistani human rights activist based in Germany. He founded his own organization, the Farrukh Saif Foundation (FSF), in 2009 with the goal of supporting marginalized and oppressed minorities in Pakistan who are affected by religious discrimination, blasphemy laws, forced conversions, abductions, rape, and bonded slavery. The main focus of the FSF is on the liberation of bonded laborers, particularly those working in brick kilns in rural areas of Pakistan. In 2018, the FSF merged with the US-based Emergency Committee to Save the Persecuted and Enslaved. Throughout his career, Farrukh has been a leading voice for the rights of minorities in Pakistan and has gained international attention for his campaigns against the misuse of blasphemy laws and the belief that asylum is not a crime. In 2014, he played a key role in the release of hundreds of asylum seekers from Thai jails and has worked with his legal team to save numerous victims of strict blasphemy laws in Pakistan. Farrukh has also been invited by the Hungarian government to discuss his work and the issues he addresses. In addition to his work with the FSF, Farrukh has also been involved in various other humanitarian efforts, including providing health care services to internally displaced persons in Khayber Pakhtoon Khawa in 2009 and assisting flood victims in Sindh and Punjab in 2010. He has worked to aid victimized minorities in Pakistan and has a strong track record of successfully advocating for their rights. Farrukh joined forces with Keith Davies in 2018 to co-found the Emergency Committee to Save The Persecuted and Enslaved, and since 2009, they have collectively successfully rescued more than 36000 individuals from slavery and persecution.