The banned Tehreek-i-Taliban Pakistan (TTP) terror group has been receiving important assist from Al Qaeda and different militant factions for executing assaults in Pakistan along with assist from the Afghan Taliban, a media report on February 1 quoted a U.N. report as saying.
Daybreak reported that this info was disclosed within the thirty third report submitted to the United Nations Safety Council Committee by ISIL (aka Daesh) and Al Qaeda/Taliban Monitoring Group.
The collaboration contains not simply the supply of arms and gear but additionally energetic on-ground assist for the banned TTP’s operations towards Pakistan.
Islamabad has repeatedly expressed its frustration over the Afghan Taliban’s inaction towards the outlawed TTP, which has been answerable for main terrorist assaults inside Pakistan.
Afghan Taliban’s failure to curb TTP’s actions has led to strained relations between the 2 international locations. Pakistan views Kabul’s reluctance to sort out the TTP as a direct menace to its nationwide safety.
The report famous that regardless of the Afghan Taliban’s official stance discouraging the TTP’s actions exterior Afghanistan, many TTP fighters have engaged in cross-border assaults in Pakistan with out dealing with any substantial repercussions.
Citing stories, it mentioned that some Taliban members, pushed by a perceived spiritual responsibility, have joined TTP’s ranks, bolstering their operations.
Furthermore, TTP members and their households are mentioned to obtain common support packages from the Afghan Taliban, signifying a deeper stage of assist.
The Afghan Taliban’s momentary imprisonment of between 70 and 200 TTP members and their technique of shifting personnel northward, away from the Afghanistan-Pakistan border areas, is perceived as an effort to alleviate Pakistani stress to sort out the banned TTP actions.
In mid-2023, it recalled that the banned TTP established a brand new base in Khyber Pakhtunkhwa, the place a lot of people had been educated as suicide bombers. Moreover, Al Qaeda core and Al Qaeda within the subcontinent have been instrumental in offering coaching, ideological steering, and assist to the outlawed TTP, illustrating the intertwined nature of those militant networks.
Reported orders from Al Qaeda to allocate assets to the banned TTP indicated a deep-rooted collaboration geared toward destabilising the area, the report mentioned.
Additionally, the formation of TJP (Tehreek-i-Jihad Pakistan) as a entrance to supply the outlawed TTP with believable deniability, and the involvement of different teams like ETIM/TIP (East Turkestan Islamic Motion/Turkestan Islamic Social gathering) and Majeed Brigade in joint operations with TTP, underscore the multifaceted and transnational menace posed by these militant alliances, in response to the Daybreak report.