United Nations officials and WHO representatives have met privately with Taliban officials, Sky News Arabia confirmed on Thursday.
The meeting also highlighted the essential requirement for improving the quality of human life, which also poses the main threat to this country.
They have recreated a climate of mutual trust in a bid to improve and handle the challenging situation in this afflicted nation, by spending more humanitarian efforts aimed directly at reaching those most in need.
Lately, the extremist Afghan group has appealed to the international community to continue support for Afghanistan.
Last week, the International Federation of Red Cross and Red Crescent Societies (IFRC) called for urgent and sustained international action to control the recent conflict, drought, and pandemic, which have made 18 million Afghans more vulnerable and in need of humanitarian aid.
“The U.N. undersecretary-general for humanitarian affairs, Martin Griffiths, has promised to maintain assistance to the people of Afghanistan,” a Taliban spokesman said early this week.
In a statement, IFRC said: “Nearly 18 million Afghans are in need of humanitarian assistance as severe drought compounds hardships caused by years of conflict and the pandemic.”
“Tens of thousands of families have been evacuated from their homes, seeking food and shelter in urban areas where some are staying in relief camps without food or income,” the statement added.
In response to this disaster, IFRC has been scaling up its appeal to more than 36 million Swiss francs ($39.34 million) to support the Afghan Red Crescent to deliver emergency relief and recovery assistance to 560,000 people in 16 provinces worst affected by drought and compounding conflict-induced displacement.