AFGHANISTAN. Kabul: The Peace Council for National Reconciliation office presented the final draft of the republic’s peace proposal from the sub-committee of the reconciliation council on Sunday afternoon, the council spokesman said.
Abdullah Abdullah, head of the High Council for National Reconciliation (HCNR), also said received that he had received the proposal final version after the peace council gathered all the views from the 30 peace proposals it had received from the political parties and other Afghan parties.
The unity committee which gathered the views on a final say led by Mohammad Yunis Qanoni, member of the peace council for national reconciliation in Sapidar palace, the office said.
Meanwhile, the peace proposal which will represent all Afghans in the UN-Led meeting in Istanbul on April, 16, as expected, will undergo a final review in meetings of Afghan leaders in National reconciliation soon.
The key demands of the proposal
“The draft proposal made after analyzing and uniting the presented views on peace, stresses the preserving of the republic system, citizens rights, human rights, freedom of expression, media, election, national institutions, and an everlasting end to the war,” the proposal noted.
This comes as a US special envoy for Afghanistan peace, Zalmai Khalilzad visited Afghan leaders in Kabul on Saturday, to consult with the Afghans on the upcoming Turkey conference.
Turkey conference principles
The Afghan news outlet TOLO News has obtained the draft copy of the “principles” that nail details of the principles of the Turkey Summit, which have been handed over to the delegations of the Afghan Republic and the Taliban by the United States, Qatar, Turkey, and the United Nations.
The nine-article charter is intended to be agreed upon by the Afghan warring parties to the peace before the Turkish summit.
Of the key issues in the document, “advocating the human rights for all Afghans’’, “inclusive government”, are noted. The letter underlined a free and transparent election that should guarantee Afghanistan’s political future and its destiny.