Afghanistan Ministry of Interior (MoI) said that Mullah Omar leaded all terrorist attacks against Afghan troops and civilians. He was the killer of all Afghan women and children.
The ministry warned to avoid mourning the death of Taliban’s former leader, Mullah Omar and any gatherings condoling his death will face military confrontation.
“We do not allow anyone to hold any mourning ceremonies for Mullah Omar’s death,” Kabul chief of Police, Abdul Rahman Rahimi said.
“Mullah Omar … was the biggest cause of war and backwardness in the modern history of Afghanistan,” said Haseeb Siddiqui, spokesman for the National Directorate of Security (NDS).
Mullah Mohammed Omar, the Taliban leader, was declared dead by the Afghan government on Wednesday, while the Taliban on Thursday confirmed the death of their one-eyed leader, Mullah Omar.
Previously, the Executive office has also said that CEO, Abdullah Abdullah has been aware of the reports of Omar’s death since two years ago.
In the meantime, Parwan Provincial Council in a joint press conference with religious and Civil activists Council are said to consider Mullah Omar a valet for region’s intelligence, especially Pakistan’s ISI.
They are said to believe the death of spiritual leader of the Taliban, Mullah Omar a political game by Pakistan; adding Afghan government must clear its position regarding the issue.
This comes as Afghan forces on Monday reportedly targeted a funeral ceremony in absentia for Omar in the eastern province of Ghazni, killing some insurgents.
Mohammad Ali Ahmadi, the deputy governor for Ghazni, said the Taliban had organized a ceremony on Monday near the provincial capital.
“They asked local residents to provide 3,000 loaves of bread as well as sheep and cows to slaughter. They blocked the main roads and were forcing locals and passersby to attend the ceremony,” Ahmadi said.
A Ghazni provincial council member confirmed the incident, saying a “number of Taliban were killed”.
Such commemoration ceremonies have also been reported in Afghanistan’s neighbouring Pakistan.
The international conflict that Mullah Omar helped to start in 2001 is still going on, having cost, thus far, the lives of an estimated ninety-one thousand Afghans, twenty-six thousand of them civilians. Three thousand three hundred and ninety-three soldiers from twenty-nine different countries died, too.