Taliban dating agency

Hazrat Gul, 25, made it to Italy more than three years ago with a fake Taliban threat letter, saying it helped him to successfully claim asylum along with his wife and their three children.But while it worked for him, Gul said it is becoming well-known in Europe that most letters are fake.Last month, Germany's top security official complained of an 'unacceptable' influx of Afghans from relatively safe areas of the country.Germany, a longtime contributor to international forces in Afghanistan, currently has more than 900 soldiers in the NATO-led training mission there.Suga said a boat for Japan's fisheries agency was "chased by the unidentified vessel with a rifle" in the economic zone.Japan has increased the number of coast guard and maritime security patrol boats in its territorial waters following the rising presence of Chinese and North Korean vessels, NHK reported.Japan is on alert after the country's coast guard encountered a boat armed with a rifle in its exclusive economic zone.

The Japanese embassy in China is using channels of communication to file a protest with North Korea, Suga said."The government is responding appropriately through the relevant ministries to secure the safety of Japanese fishing vessels," he added.In the lead-up to International Youth Day, marked annually on 12 August, the United Nations kicked off a commemorative event at its New York Headquarters with a message from Secretary-General António Guterres, who underscored his commitment to young people.Threatening letters from the Taliban, once tantamount to a death sentence, are now being forged and sold to Afghans who use them as leverage when claiming asyum, according to migrants who have made it to Europe The handwritten notes on the stationery of the so-called Islamic Emirate of Afghanistan were traditionally sent to those alleged to have worked with Afghan security forces or U.S.-led troops, listing their 'crimes' and warning that a 'military commission' would decide on their punishment. With unemployment at 24 per cent and the insurgency raging across much of the country, the government expects that 160,000 Afghans will have left by the end of the year, four times the number of departures in 2013.