In February , Jones and her fellow NGO relief workers watched with disbelief and horror as Fox News declared the American war in Afghanistan a success—the Taliban totally defeated, all Afghan women "liberated" and the infrastructure completely restored. The reality they knew on the ground in Kabul was starkly different. Jones Women Who Kill presents her version of the events in this fascinating volume, which tours Kabul's streets, private homes, schools and women's prison. The political and military history of Afghanistan, as well as its cultural and religious traditions, inform Jones's daily interactions and observations.
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It was a sunny morning in early December last year when year-old Khadija set herself on fire. She kissed her three-month old son Mohammed goodbye and said a short prayer. She then struck a match. The last thing she heard were birds chirping. The next morning, she realized her prayer had gone unanswered.
For the last year or more, the news trickling in from Afghanistan, the first country "liberated" by the Bush administration, has been ever more dismal -- a Taliban insurgency expanding and becoming more sophisticated in its tactics; poppy-growing and drug production on a steep upward climb ; the government in Kabul faltering; and, for the U. Ann Jones, an award-winning journalist and women's rights activist, begins her remarkable new book, Kabul in Winter: Life Without Peace in Afghanistan , this way: "I went to Afghanistan after the bombing stopped. Somehow I felt obliged to help pick up the pieces. I was a New Yorker who had always lived downtown, and for a long time after the towers fell I experienced moments when I couldn't get my bearings Four thousand collateral civilian deaths in Kabul brought no consolation for the death of thousands from around the world in the fallen towers of the city that had so long been my home.
He told the group that despite the fact that stereotypes exist about Muslim countries and democracy, there are many in Afghanistan who support a democratic country. Abdullah is a former spokesman for the Ministry of Defense of Afghanistan as well as a veteran of a number of other senior government posts. Part of the process is talking to the Taliban, Abdullah says, but that process should be very clear to the Afghan people. Last month, U.