The country’s true games exercises alliance said on Thursday that a player from the Afghan National Youth Football Team was one of many individuals killed while frantically attempting to get a US military plane emptying individuals from Kabul.
His personality is Zaki Anwari, he is 17 years of age.
On Monday, a gathering of Afghans hurried to the landing area of a worldwide air terminal in a furious fight, escaping a town recently involved by the Taliban. In a scene that stunned the world, the turmoil of the U.S. withdrawal from Afghanistan was summed up in one minute, some of them pursuing monitored planes and attempting to move onto their sides, wings, and wheels.
The Federation said that youthful football players are among them.
The association said in an articulation on Facebook: “Anwari was one of many youngsters who needed to leave the country. In one episode, he tumbled from a U.S. military plane and kicked the bucket.”
It states that the games local area in Afghanistan is in sorrow. It trusts that Zaki has a spot in paradise, and supplicates that God will give them harmony and tolerance while his family, companions and colleagues grieve.
The alliance delivered photographs of Zaki wearing the purple shirt of his player-he is number 10-remaining on the football field. Another photograph affirms his fit and tie. Close to them is a photograph of an airborne U.S. Armed force airplane, giving the impression of a diving constitution and a purple rose.
A video shot on Monday affirmed that soon after the plane took off, somewhere around two assortments of our bodies tumbled from the plane to the base.
The Pentagon affirmed that two individuals tumbled from the plane and kicked the bucket, and body components were found in the setting down gear after the plane arrived in Qatar.
Zaki: the football player came for superior life
In a phone meet in Kabul on Thursday, Aref Peyman, head of media relations for the Sports Federation and the Afghan Olympic Committee, affirmed Zaki’s demise.
Mr. Peyman said that Zaki came here from a low-pay family in Kabul and endeavored to understand his fantasy about joining the public football crew while going to school.
“He is benevolent and patient, yet like a large number of our youngsters, he accepts that the appearance of the Taliban is the perfect finish and openings for sports,” Mr. Peiman said. “He has no expectation and needs a superior life.”
Numerous Afghans communicated shock and outrage via online media.
“Embarrassed about the Taliban,” Marzieh Zal composed on the organization’s Facebook page.
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