Taliban Open Letter Invites US People to Dialogue

The Afghan Taliban in an "open letter" to the American people have called for dialogue to end a prolonged Afghanistan war. They claim that the increase in US military air strikes did not "reclaim an inch of ground" from the rebels.

Taliban spokesman Zabihullah Mujahid released a copy of the 10-page document in several languages ​​detailing the rebels' progress and so-called the failure of the US-invalid "invalid" invasion, which is now entering its seventeenth year.

The Taliban wrote the letter in the hope that the American people, independent groups and "peace-loving congressmen" will read it "wisely" to evaluate the in front of their military mission in Afghanistan.

The United States committed "evil" to remove the "unity" of the Taliban and al-Qaeda, but "paved the way for anarchy" and the emergence of several groups in the country, the Taliban said the allegations the letter. The allegations seem to refer to, among other things, the rise of Islamic state militants in the country. [al/as]

Open Letter Contains White Powder, Trump's Assistant Hospitalized At the Hospital

Vanessa Trump, Donald Trump Jr.'s wife, was admitted to hospital on Monday (12/2) morning, as a precaution after opening a letter containing unidentified white powder, police said. Initial tests showed the powder was harmless

According to officials, President Donald Trump's daughter-in-law opened a letter addressed to her husband at their apartment in New York City. Police explained Vanessa was feeling sick after opening the letter and immediately called 911. She added that she also coughed and felt nauseated. A decontamination officer was immediately sent to his Manhattan apartment.

The Secret Service responsible for protecting the president's family said "investigations are being actively conducted in connection with the suspicious package sent to the one we protect."

The authorities in America has always been on alert about white powder since 2001, when a letter containing anthrax was sent to members of Congress and the news media. The letters killed five people. [as]