“An unstable, chaotic Afghanistan will once again become a safe haven for international terrorists যে which is why the United States came to Afghanistan in the first place,” Mr Khan said in a pre-recorded speech at the annual high-level debate at the UN General Assembly.
After the Covid-1 pandemic epidemic forced last year’s debate to be held almost entirely practically, the 2021 session is being held in a hybrid format with a combination of personal and virtual participation.
In a wide-ranging speech on the effects of climate change, the ongoing decline from epidemics and the need to achieve sustainable development for all, the Prime Minister warned last month that the Taliban’s occupation would have a “serious impact” on Afghanistan, not just its neighbors.
“There is only one way to go. We must make the current government strong and stable, “he said. [the Taliban]”Respecting human rights, keeping terrorists off their soil and having an inclusive government, it will be a win-win situation for everyone.”
He stressed: “This is an important time for Afghanistan. Help is needed there. We need to provide humanitarian assistance immediately. “
In fact, he said that according to the United Nations, half the people in Afghanistan are already at risk and about 100 percent of the population will fall below the poverty line by next year.
Referring to the “bold steps” taken by the UN Secretary-General, he called on world leaders to “unite the international community and move forward”.
Prime Minister Kovid-1 is facing a threefold challenge of economic disaster and climate emergency, attested Prime Minister Khan.
“The virus does not discriminate between race and people. Nor are the catastrophes imposed by unpredictable weather patterns, ”he said, adding that these common threats not only exposed the fragility of the international system but also underscored the“ unity of humanity ”.
Although Pakistan has succeeded in controlling the epidemic through a calibrated strategy of “smart lockdown”, the Prime Minister stressed the need for a “comprehensive strategy” that includes vaccine equity; Financing for developing countries; And investment strategies to alleviate poverty, create jobs, build sustainable infrastructure and bridge the digital divide.
“I propose that the Secretary-General convene an SDG conference in 2025 to review and implement the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs),” he said.
Describing Islamophobia as a “harmful phenomenon” that needs to be tackled collectively, Mr. Khan spoke of the tendency of extremist and terrorist groups to target xenophobic and violent nationalists as well as Muslims after 11/11.
Against this background, he called for a global dialogue to address the rise of Islamophobia, as well as the promotion of interfaith harmony.
He emphasized that the “worst and most widespread form” of Islamophobia was “ruling India now” and said that the “Hindutva ideology” propagated by the current government was launching a “reign of fear and violence” against India’s 200 million-strong Muslim community.
The Prime Minister said that “Pakistan, like all its neighbors, wants peace with India”, but lasting peace “depends on the settlement of the Jammu and Kashmir dispute”.
He noted that Pakistan has unveiled a detailed dossier of extreme and systematic human rights violations by Indian security forces in the region.
“The onus is on India to create a conducive environment for meaningful and results-oriented engagement with Pakistan,” he said, adding that Delhi wants to withdraw the unilateral and illegal measures introduced from August 5, 2019; Puts an end to its oppression and human rights violations on the people of Kashmir; And “reverses demographic change in the occupied territories.”
Read the full statement here.