A study in the New York Times shows that the US invasion is targeting Kabul Ezmarai Ahmadi and several children.
Video surveys suggest that the United States may have mistakenly mistakenly assisted ISIL (ISIS) fighters in the last Afghanistan massacre that killed 10 people, The New York Times reports.
The Pentagon has said it disrupted a new military parade organized by the Reaper drone on August 29 – a day before US troops completed their 20-year mission following a deadly offensive at an airport in which many people rushed to evacuate the Taliban.
But Kabul resident Aimal Ahmadi told the AFP news agency that the United States had killed 10 civilians, including their daughter, grandsons, grandchildren and brother Ezmarai Ahmadi, who was driving a car that had been hit while standing.
The New York Times, investigating camera security photos, say U.S. troops may have seen Ahmadi’s assassins and allies carrying a walking stick, missing a Western-backed government, carrying a laptop to their boss.
Ezmarai Ahmadi was a California electrician who assisted and co-ordinated the Nutrition and Education International team and was one of the Afghan people who applied for repatriation to the US, the brothers said.
U.S. officials say the deadliest explosion occurred after a drone attack, indicating there were car bombs.
But an investigation by The New York Times said there was no evidence of a second explosion, with just one box at a nearby gate and no visible signs of another eruption such as cracked walls.
Commenting on the report, Pentagon spokesman John Kirby said the US Central Command “continues to monitor” the shooting but “no other military force is more active than we are in defense of civilians”.
“As Chairman [Mark] Milley said the strike was “due to intelligence”, and we believe that this reduced the risk at the airport and for our men and women who still serve at the airport, “Kirby said of the US official.
The New York Times reported that rocket threats the next morning, reported by ISIL, came from a Toyota Corolla similar to Ahmadi’s.
More than 71,000 people in Afghanistan and Pakistan have been killed directly in the US-led conflict following the September 11, 2001, attacks, with serious injuries intensified as then-President Donald Trump banned legislation in 2017, according to a Brown University study in April.