د لویي جرګې وروستی ورځ په انځورونو کې ۲۰۱۱-۱۱-۱۹

د لویي جرګې وروستی ورځ په انځورونو کې ۲۰۱۱-۱۱-۱۹

An Afghan delegate  poses for the camera, as other women delegates are seen in the back ground after a four day  Loya Jirga or grand council in Kabul, Afghanistan, Saturday, Nov. 19, 2011. A traditional Afghan national assembly on Saturday endorsed President Hamid Karzai's decision to negotiate a long-term security pact with the U.S. but imposed some conditions, including an end to unpopular night raids by military forces searching for insurgents.

An Afghan delegate woman prays during the end of a four day loya jirga or grand council in Kabul, Afghanistan, Saturday, Nov. 19, 2011. A traditional Afghan national assembly on Saturday endorsed President Hamid Karzai's decision to negotiate a long-term security pact with the U.S. but imposed some conditions, including an end to unpopular night raids by military forces searching for insurgents.

Afghan President Hamid Karzai gestures as he speaks at the closing ceremony of Loya Jirga, or grand assembly, in Kabul November 19, 2011. About 2,000 Afghan political and community leaders support the idea of a strategic partnership deal that will govern Afghanistan's relationship with the United States, they said on Saturday, but with caveats that could prove tough obstacles to surmount.

Members of the Loya Jirga, or grand assembly, leave after its closing ceremony in Kabul November 19, 2011. Afghan political and community leaders support the idea of a strategic partnership deal that will govern Afghanistan's relationship with the United States, they said on Saturday, but with caveats that could prove tough obstacles to surmount.

Members of the Loya Jirga, or grand assembly, prepare to leave after its closing ceremony in Kabul November 19, 2011. Afghan political and community leaders support the idea of a strategic partnership deal that will govern Afghanistan's relationship with the United States, they said on Saturday, but with caveats that could prove tough obstacles to surmount.

Afghan President Hamid Karzai gestures after his speech at the closing ceremony of Loya Jirga, or grand assembly, in Kabul November 19, 2011. Afghan political and community leaders support the idea of a strategic partnership deal that will govern Afghanistan's relationship with the United States, they said on Saturday, but with caveats that could prove tough obstacles to surmount.

German Foreign Minister Guido Westerwelle (C) attends during the last day of a four-day long loya jirga, a meeting of over 2,000 Afghan tribal elders and leaders in Kabul on November 19, 2011. Afghan elders on November endorsed a long-term strategic partnership deal with the United States while insisting on a string of binding conditions. Their declaration came at the end of a four-day loya jirga or traditional meeting which also supported holding talks with members of the Taliban who renounce violence, despite the murder of peace envoy Burhanuddin Rabbani. Karzai told the jirga, which united around 2,000 elders from around Afghanistan, that he accepted its conditions and recommendations.

Afghan delegates listen as Afghan President Hamid Karzai, unseen, speaks during the last day of Loya Jirga or grand council in Kabul, Afghanistan, Saturday, Nov. 19, 2011. A traditional Afghan national assembly on Saturday endorsed President Hamid Karzai's decision to negotiate a long-term security pact with the U.S. but imposed some conditions, including an end to unpopular night raids by military forces searching for insurgents.

An Afghan delegate yawns during the last hours of a four days Loya Jirga or grand council in Kabul, Afghanistan, Saturday, Nov. 19, 2011. The traditional Afghan national assembly on Saturday endorsed President Hamid Karzai's decision to negotiate a long-term security pact with the U.S. but imposed some conditions, including an end to unpopular night raids by military forces searching for insurgents.

Afghan delegates listen to Afghan President Hamid Karzai, unseen, speak during the last day of Loya Jirga or grand council in Kabul, Afghanistan, Saturday, Nov. 19, 2011. A traditional Afghan national assembly on Saturday endorsed President Hamid Karzai's decision to negotiate a long-term security pact with the U.S. but imposed some conditions, including an end to unpopular night raids by military forces searching for insurgents.

Delegates attend the last day of a four-day long loya jirga, a meeting of over 2,000 Afghan tribal elders and leaders in Kabul on November 19, 2011. Afghan elders endorsed a long-term strategic partnership deal with the United States while insisting on a string of binding conditions. Their declaration came at the end of a four-day loya jirga or traditional meeting which also supported holding talks with members of the Taliban who renounce violence, despite the murder of peace envoy Burhanuddin Rabbani. Karzai told the jirga, which united around 2,000 elders from around Afghanistan, that he accepted its conditions and recommendations.

Afghan President Hamid Karzai (L) talks with vice President Mohammad Qaseem Fahim (R) during the last day of a four-day long loya jirga, a meeting of over 2,000 Afghan tribal elders and leaders in Kabul on November 19, 2011. Afghan elders endorsed a long-term strategic partnership deal with the United States while insisting on a string of binding conditions. Their declaration came at the end of a four-day loya jirga or traditional meeting which also supported holding talks with members of the Taliban who renounce violence, despite the murder of peace envoy Burhanuddin Rabbani. Karzai told the jirga, which united around 2,000 elders from around Afghanistan, that he accepted its conditions and recommendations.

A delegate closes her eyes during the last day of a four-day long loya jirga, a meeting of over 2,000 Afghan tribal elders and leaders in Kabul on November 19, 2011. Afghan elders endorsed a long-term strategic partnership deal with the United States while insisting on a string of binding conditions. Their declaration came at the end of a four-day loya jirga or traditional meeting which also supported holding talks with members of the Taliban who renounce violence, despite the murder of peace envoy Burhanuddin Rabbani. Karzai told the jirga, which united around 2,000 elders from around Afghanistan, that he accepted its conditions and recommendations.

A delegate is pictured after the last day of a four-day long loya jirga, a meeting of over 2,000 Afghan tribal elders and leaders in Kabul on November 19, 2011. Afghan elders on November endorsed a long-term strategic partnership deal with the United States while insisting on a string of binding conditions. Their declaration came at the end of a four-day loya jirga or traditional meeting which also supported holding talks with members of the Taliban who renounce violence, despite the murder of peace envoy Burhanuddin Rabbani. Karzai told the jirga, which united around 2,000 elders from around Afghanistan, that he accepted its conditions and recommendations.

Delegates are pictured as they sit during a speech by Afghan President Hamid Karzai (unseen) during the last day of a four-day long loya jirga, a meeting of over 2,000 Afghan tribal elders and leaders in Kabul on November 19, 2011. Afghan elders on November endorsed a long-term strategic partnership deal with the United States while insisting on a string of binding conditions. Their declaration came at the end of a four-day loya jirga or traditional meeting which also supported holding talks with members of the Taliban who renounce violence, despite the murder of peace envoy Burhanuddin Rabbani. Karzai told the jirga, which united around 2,000 elders from around Afghanistan, that he accepted its conditions and recommendations.

Delegates leave after the last day of a four-day long loya jirga, a meeting of over 2,000 Afghan tribal elders and leaders in Kabul on November 19, 2011. Afghan elders endorsed a long-term strategic partnership deal with the United States while insisting on a string of binding conditions. Their declaration came at the end of a four-day loya jirga or traditional meeting which also supported holding talks with members of the Taliban who renounce violence, despite the murder of peace envoy Burhanuddin Rabbani. Karzai told the jirga, which united around 2,000 elders from around Afghanistan, that he accepted its conditions and recommendations.

Delegates leave after the last day of a four-day long loya jirga, a meeting of over 2,000 Afghan tribal elders and leaders in Kabul on November 19, 2011. Afghan elders endorsed a long-term strategic partnership deal with the United States while insisting on a string of binding conditions. Their declaration came at the end of a four-day loya jirga or traditional meeting which also supported holding talks with members of the Taliban who renounce violence, despite the murder of peace envoy Burhanuddin Rabbani. Karzai told the jirga, which united around 2,000 elders from around Afghanistan, that he accepted its conditions and recommendations.

A delegate attends the last day of a four-day long loya jirga, a meeting of over 2,000 Afghan tribal elders and leaders in Kabul on November 19, 2011. Afghan elders endorsed a long-term strategic partnership deal with the United States while insisting on a string of binding conditions. Their declaration came at the end of a four-day loya jirga or traditional meeting which also supported holding talks with members of the Taliban who renounce violence, despite the murder of peace envoy Burhanuddin Rabbani. Karzai told the jirga, which united around 2,000 elders from around Afghanistan, that he accepted its conditions and recommendations.

Delegates attend the last day of a four-day long loya jirga, a meeting of over 2,000 Afghan tribal elders and leaders in Kabul on November 19, 2011. Afghan elders on November endorsed a long-term strategic partnership deal with the United States while insisting on a string of binding conditions. Their declaration came at the end of a four-day loya jirga or traditional meeting which also supported holding talks with members of the Taliban who renounce violence, despite the murder of peace envoy Burhanuddin Rabbani. Karzai told the jirga, which united around 2,000 elders from around Afghanistan, that he accepted its conditions and recommendations.

Delegates attend the last day of a four-day long loya jirga, a meeting of over 2,000 Afghan tribal elders and leaders in Kabul on November 19, 2011. Afghan elders on November endorsed a long-term strategic partnership deal with the United States while insisting on a string of binding conditions. Their declaration came at the end of a four-day loya jirga or traditional meeting which also supported holding talks with members of the Taliban who renounce violence, despite the murder of peace envoy Burhanuddin Rabbani. Karzai told the jirga, which united around 2,000 elders from around Afghanistan, that he accepted its conditions and recommendations.

Afghan President Hamid Karzai s(2L) peaks with a delegate as he attends the last day of a four-day long loya jirga, a meeting of over 2,000 Afghan tribal elders and leaders in Kabul on November 19, 2011. Afghan elders on November endorsed a long-term strategic partnership deal with the United States while insisting on a string of binding conditions. Their declaration came at the end of a four-day loya jirga or traditional meeting which also supported holding talks with members of the Taliban who renounce violence, despite the murder of peace envoy Burhanuddin Rabbani. Karzai told the jirga, which united around 2,000 elders from around Afghanistan, that he accepted its conditions and recommendations.

Afghan President Hamid Karzai (L) speaks during the last day of a four-day long loya jirga, a meeting of over 2,000 Afghan tribal elders and leaders in Kabul on November 19, 2011. Afghan elders endorsed a long-term strategic partnership deal with the United States while insisting on a string of binding conditions. Their declaration came at the end of a four-day loya jirga or traditional meeting which also supported holding talks with members of the Taliban who renounce violence, despite the murder of peace envoy Burhanuddin Rabbani. Karzai told the jirga, which united around 2,000 elders from around Afghanistan, that he accepted its conditions and recommendations.

Afghan delegates listen to a speach by Afghan President Hamid Karzai on the last day of Loya Jirga or grand council in Kabul, Afghanistan, Saturday, Nov. 19, 2011. A traditional Afghan national assembly on Saturday endorsed President Hamid Karzai's decision to negotiate a long-term security pact with the U.S. but imposed some conditions, including an end to unpopular night raids by military forces searching for insurgents.

 



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