United Nations (UN) asked on Sunday the Taliban rulers in Afghanistan that reopen schools for girls of seventh (7th) to tenth (12th) degreeand crossed out “shameful” the anniversary of his exclusion from secondary schools.

The UN said she was increasingly worried because that politicscombined with other restrictions on fundamental freedoms, contributes to deepening the economic crisis of the country in the form of more insecurity, poverty and isolation.

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“This is a tragic, shameful and completely avoidable anniversary”said Markus Potzel, acting head of the United Nations mission in Afghanistan.

$!The veto affects grades from 7th to 12th, which are attended by female students from 12 to 18 years old.

The veto affects grades 7 to 12, which are attended by female students between the ages of 12 and 18.

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One year after the Taliban came to power in Afghanistan, the stricter current appears to dominate the Taliban-led government. Teenagers still unable to attend school and women must be covered in public from head to toe, with only their eyes exposed. The religious group it has broken several promises that it would allow girls to return to school. The veto affects the degrees of 7th a 12thwho are attended by students from 12 to 18 years old.

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The Taliban reopened schools to children and gave instructions to girls to stay home. The United Nations estimates that in the last year has prevented more than a million girls from attending to high school.

$!“Last year they have denied us human rights such as the right to receive an education”.

“The last year they have denied us human rights such as the right to receive an education.”

“The current exclusion of girls from secondary school has no credible justification and no equivalent anywhere in the world. It is profoundly damaging to a generation of girls and to the future of Afghanistan itself.”said Potzel, who is also the UN secretary-general’s special deputy representative for Afghanistan.

To celebrate Sunday’s anniversary, 50 girls sent a letter titled “A Year of Darkness: A Letter from Afghan Girls to Leaders of Muslim Countries and Other World Leaders”. The girls came from the capital, Kabulthe eastern province of Nangarhar and the northern province of Parwan.

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$!In the last year, more than a million girls have been prevented from attending secondary school.

In the last year, more than a million girls have been prevented from attending secondary school.

“The last year we have been denied human rights such as the right to receive an education, the privilege to work, the freedoms to live with dignity, freedom, mobility and expression and the right to determine and decide for ourselves”he wrote in the letter Azadi, an 11th grader, 18, from Kabul. The girls cited in the letter gave only their first names.

The UN said that denying education to girls violates the rights most fundamental of minors and women. Increases the risk of marginalization, violence, exploitation and abuse against girls and is part of a broader range of discriminatory policies against women and girls since the new authorities took power in the summer of 2021.

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$!Denying education to girls violates the most fundamental rights.

Denying education to girls violates the most fundamental rights.

The UN once again called on the Taliban to reverse a series of measures they have introduced that restrict the basic rights and freedoms of Afghan women and girls.

Since assuming power, the Taliban he has had problems governing and remains isolated from the international community. An economic collapse has plunged million more Afghans in poverty and hunger, while the flow of foreign aid was drastically reduced.

(With information from AP)

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Source: Vanguardia

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J. A. Allen

Author, blogger, freelance writer. Hater of spiders. Drinker of wine. Mother of hellions.

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