The Afghan government has lost region to the insurgency and region control keeps on declining. As indicated by SIGAR, the insurgency which has is overwhelmingly comprised of the Taliban, now controls nine locales and dominates another 32, while 133 regions are challenged. The locale with the most areas under insurgent control is fixated on upper east Helmand province and northeastern Kandahar Province and incorporates the Helmand/Kandahar outskirt territory, Uruzgan province, and northwestern Zabul. This area alone records 16 of the 41 regions under insurgent control.
With the dominance of most of the regions in Afghanistan by terrorists, the Afghan governments have called for peace. America ought to be careful about sending more troops to Afghanistan. Showing up before the Senate Armed Services Committee this month, the U.S. leader in Afghanistan, Gen. John W, Nicholson, called for a huge number of more consultants to help the Afghan security drives in their battle against the Taliban. U.S. strengths have been at war in Afghanistan for more than 15 years and the cost has been awesome: more than 2350 American war dead and nearly 700 billion dollars spent.
The Taliban have all the earmarks of being in the command and are wrestling 33 percent of the nation far from government control. Back in October 2015, Donald Trump recommended that he would “begrudgingly” keep U.S. drives in Afghanistan. However, this incited him to ask, “Would they say they will be there for the following 200 years?”
Authorities in Afghanistan and military intellectuals in Washington have for quite a long time contended that western strengths must pick up on the high ground on the combat zone before the Taliban would go into peace talks. Writing in a war on the Rocks in December, Joe Collins rehashed this line of consideration. At the structure of the military surge under former president Barrack Obama in 2010, the United States had more than 100,000 troops in Afghanistan, serving close to 30,000 more troops in the international Security Assistance Force coalition.
Today NATO has 13,000 troops in Afghanistan under its Resolute Support Mission and 8500 of these are Americans. It is difficult to envision that a couple of thousand more will have any effect on the fortunes of the Afghan security strengths. They are losing, and severely losing, because of the endemic debasement that has undermined these and different establishments and additionally open support for the administration.
Lastly, peace making process with the insurgent does not offer a fast or even put a stop to the war. The main truth is with regards to Afghanistan. There are no fast arrangements for settlement. This is the decision of a noteworthy report simply distributed by the Center for a New American Security. In any case, our exploration suggests that radical peace-making offers the most obvious opportunity to reduce the crisis and start the discussions. We think this reason enough to give it a chance. Afghan citizens should be ready to embrace peace which is necessary to the development of any nation.