Prince Turki Al Faisal Al Saud on the US Withdrawal from Afghanistan

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Prince Turki Al Faisal Al-Saud, former Saudi intelligence chief, joins Andrea Mitchell to discuss the United States withdrawal from Afghanistan, which he considered “inevitable,” Saudi Arabia’s adversarial relationship with Iran. Andrea presses Prince Turki Al Faisal on Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman’s role in the murder of Jamal Khashoggi, as he denies the CIA’s conclusion that the crown prince was responsible. (MSNBCS)

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4 COMMENTS

  1. So how is it that the British are still so bitter about Afghanistan that even when the Soviets invaded Afghanistan they were overjoyed? As they stated that Afghans sold 50 thousand of their soldiers in slavery. They last all 3 Afghan Wars. As for the borders, the reason Afghans agreed was that the Trible areas were not willing to be part of any country, and Kabul and the British agreed to leave them alone. After Pakistan, they themselves joined Pakistan because of their strong Loyalty to Islam. They retain their autonomy to this day. However, you may put it the British lost all 3 wars.

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  2. So how is it that the British are still so bitter about Afghanistan that even when the Soviets invaded Afghanistan they were overjoyed? As they stated that Afghans sold 50 thousand of their soldiers in slavery. They last all 3 Afghan Wars. As for the borders, the reason Afghans agreed because the Table areas were not willing to be part of any country, and Kabul and the British agreed to leave them alone. After Pakistan, they themselves joined Pakistan because of their strong Loyalty to Islam. They retain their autonomy to this day. However, you may put it the British lost all 3 wars.

  3. Ah, the Anglo-Zionist Empire, if at first you don’t succeed, try try again…

    “Since Afghanistan emerged as a modern state, there have been three wars with Britain. The British invasion of 1839 produced initial victory for the intruders followed by stunning defeat followed by a second victory. In 1878, the British invaded again. Though they suffered a major defeat at Maiwand, their main army beat the Afghans. The British then re-drew the frontier of British India up to the Khyber Pass, and Afghanistan had to cede various frontier areas. In the Third Anglo-Afghan war, the fighting was launched by the Afghans. Amanullah Khan sent troops into British India in 1919. Within a month they were forced to retreat, in part because British planes bombed Kabul in one of the first displays of airpower in central Asia. The war ended in tactical victory for the British but their troop losses were twice those of the Afghans, suggesting the war was a strategic defeat. The British abandoned control of Afghan foreign policy at last.” (Guardian)