After the Taliban-led government recently placed a ban on female students attending institutions, the future of Pakistani women studying in Afghanistan seemed bleak.110 female Pakistani students now enrolled in several universities in Afghanistan, according to information. They are now unable to take the next tests because of the ban. Pakistani Students Forced to Return
Female Pakistani students have posted films to emphasise their suffering, warning that their examinations would start on December 24 and that failing to show up will result in a “fail” grade. If not, they permitted to continue their study in universities in Pakistan.
Female students no longer permitted to enrol in higher education institutions nationwide until further notice, according to the Taliban-led government in Afghanistan. Pakistani Students Forced to Return for more details visit the website https://www.unicef.org/afghanistan/education
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Leaders of states, educators, and advocates for women’s rights all strongly condemned the decision. The male students are protesting the strange decision by staging walkouts from exam rooms.
Foreign Minister Bilawal Bhutto-Zardari on Tuesday
Foreign Minister Bilawal Bhutto Zardari expressed his disappointment with the decision made today while visiting Washington.Despite several defeats in the areas of women’s education and other issues, he continued: “I still think the simplest road to our goal is via Kabul and through the interim government.”There are no viable alternatives to the Taliban, according to Bilawal, who also warned of more instability in Afghanistan or the advent of the Islamic State organisation.
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Pakistan ‘disappointed’ by Taliban ban on university education for girls but still wants engagement
Is the alternative for us to think we can smuggle together a different opposition artificially and give it the same level of legitimacy? Following the closure of females’ secondary schools, the Taliban, who had previously pledged a milder approach than during their 1996–2001 administration, on Tuesday outlawed higher education for women.Assuring economic assistance, according to Bilawal, is even more important “to provide the political space necessary for those inside the Afghan administration who truly feel that they should deliver” on human rights problems.Separately, the Foreign Office encouraged the Afghan government to reconsider its decision to stop allowing women to attend universities.According to FO spokesman Mumtaz Zahra Baloch, “Pakistan is disturbed to learn of the suspension of university and higher education for female students in Afghanistan.”
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“Pakistan has maintained a consistent and unambiguous stand on this matter. We firmly think that, in line with Islamic edicts, every man and woman has an intrinsic right to education.