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By: Khairkhwah Samangani On the sixth day of the Jadi, in the year 1358 AH, the Soviet Union’s special forces, led by Marshal Sergey Sokolov, invaded Afghanistan. Their actions were preceded by internal conspiracies, leading to the gravest historical mistake. They unleashed terror upon the land and its people, suppressing religious and popular leaders, committing […]
By: Khairkhwah Samangani
On the sixth day of the Jadi, in the year 1358 AH, the Soviet Union’s special forces, led by Marshal Sergey Sokolov, invaded Afghanistan. Their actions were preceded by internal conspiracies, leading to the gravest historical mistake. They unleashed terror upon the land and its people, suppressing religious and popular leaders, committing massacres against women, children, the elderly, and even livestock.
Their intent was to subdue the Mujahideen and impose Stalin’s philosophy without understanding the history, nature, and unwavering faith of the Afghan people.
While the Afghans, true to their legacy of past jihad movements, fiercely resisted the audacious assailants, the Soviet Red Army, the aftermath of their expulsion in the year 1367 (Aquarius 26), brought about a situation marked by a lack of effective governance, the emergence of political parties, and a chaotic environment. The bitter consequences of those times continue to linger and affect the people to this day.
The significance of the sixth day of Jadi lies in a tragic-historical tale, where the crimes and far-reaching negative consequences, caused by the Soviet Union, not only impacted the Afghan people, but also led to the disintegration of a major world superpower. This crime committed by the Red Army will forever remain etched in the collective memory.
The 6th of Jadi signifies the day when the Soviet Red Army descended upon Afghanistan, unleashing a lightning storm of helicopters, tanks, and massive artillery from the sky and the ground. With their killing machines and plundering tactics, they perpetrated horrors rarely witnessed in human history. This stands as one of the most heinous crimes committed by the Red Army, an atrocity that will never fade from the memories of the Afghan people.
On the 6th of Jadi, the Soviet Red Army, aided by internal collaborators and the most detested figures in history, ruthlessly massacred thousands of young men, teenagers, women, and men in various provinces of the country. The districts of Chahar Dara and Dasht Barchi in Kunduz, Maidan Wardak, Logar, Baghlan, Takhar, and others became the scenes of historical and inhumane atrocities, leaving indelible scars in the hearts and minds of the people for years to come.
It is a day that separates thousands of fathers from their sons and thousands of sons from their fathers in Afghanistan. The Soviet Red Army snatched them away, taking them to unknown and deadly locations due to their faith and defense of their homeland. Even today, many families hold onto hope, yearning for the return of their sons and fathers, uncertain of their fate.
Truly, it is a dark and shameful day for the Soviet Red Army and other foreign occupiers who, oblivious to the history and culture of the Afghan people, embarked on a devastating war. Despite years of crimes and imposed wars, their attempts to defeat the scholars and Mujahideen leading the Afghan nation’s jihad and resistance proved futile, leaving behind long-lasting consequences that continue to haunt the Afghan people. The historical failure and disgrace of the Red Army is an enduring testament to their misguided actions.
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