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Daesh’s job is to lead Afghanistan into civil war: Nasrallah

US Rep. Ilhan Omar (D-MN) (L) talks with Speaker of the House Nancy Pelosi (D-CA) during a rally with fellow Democrats before voting on H.R. 1, or the People Act, on the East Steps of the US Capitol on March 08, 2019 in Washington, DC. (AFP photo)
The secretary general of Lebanon’s resistance movement Hezbollah, Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah, addresses people in a televised speech on October 11, 2021.

The secretary general of Lebanon’s Hezbollah resistance movement has condemned the Daesh-claimed deadly terrorist attack against a Shia mosque in the northeastern Afghan city of Kunduz, saying the Takfiri terrorist outfit aims to stoke tensions and plunge Afghanistan into a civil war.

Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah made the remarks in a televised speech on Monday, the days after a deadly bomb attack on Afghan worshipers offering Friday prayers at the mosque in the Khanabad Bandar area in Kunduz killed scores of people.

The Hezbollah leader denounced the bombing attack on the Shia mosque in Kunduz, stressing that "the Wahhabi terrorist organization” committed the cringe while the United States "bears responsibility" for the act of terror.

“The US administration and the CIA, and all those, who are involved in supporting Daesh, are responsible for the blood that has been spilled,” Nasrallah said.

Figures and information that emerged before the US’s exit from Afghanistan point to Washington’s role in transferring Daesh’s terrorists from Iraq and the eastern bank of the Euphrates River to Afghanistan, the Hezbollah leader noted.

Nasrallah said, "Daesh’s job today is to create a state of internal tension that leads to civil war in Afghanistan," adding that "the responsibility of the current authorities in Afghanistan is to protect citizens regardless of their religion or sect."

More than 150 people were killed in the ghastly attack at Gozar-e-Sayed Abad Mosque in the Khanabad area of Kunduz, with a predominantly Hazara population.

‘Iran did all in its power to help out Lebanon’

Separately, the Hezbollah chief turned to the issue of the many fuel shipments that Iran has delivered to Lebanon amid the latter’s economic crisis and despite the American sanctions facing both the countries.
“What more can the Islamic Republic do for Lebanon today?” Nasrallah asked.

He also welcomed the prospect of the Lebanese government’s directly buying the fuel from the Islamic Republic, saying the movement would then hand over the responsibility of the purchase entirely to the government if the latter chose to act on its own initiative.


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