Taliban Commander Mullah Omer lived and died in Afghanistan; not Pakistan 

Taliban Commander Muller )mer,  was never in Pakistan, he lived and died in Afghanistan, close to a US Military Base, a new book published under the name of a foreign writer...

Taliban Commander Muller )mer was never in Pakistan, he lived and died in Afghanistan, close to a US Military Base, a new book published under the name of a foreign writer has revealed.  

Mullah Umer lived within walking distance of US bases in Afghanistan for years, and died in a similar nation, another book has uncovered. Bette Dam, a Dutch writer, has exposed the failure of US intelligence as American troops once looked through the house where he was hidden, yet neglected to locate a mystery room made for him.  

The life story by Dam in Dutch is being interpreted and shared by Zomia thinktank, and an outline of certain discoveries affirms that the criminal Taliban, lived in Afghanistan and even declined any treatment from Pakistani doctor. The records confirm that the US intelligence neglected to find the one-eyed Taliban leader with their eyes wide open; Omer died and was buried in Afghanistan, putting to rest claims by the Afghan government in 2015 that he died in Pakistan.  

“The government based on valid data affirms that Mullah Mohammad Omer, Taliban leader died in April 2013 in Pakistan,” the Afghan presidential castle had said in an announcement in 2015, which currently stands false based on the latest biography. Bette Dam sat with Afghan authorities and Taliban leaders to archive the life of Mullah Omar, in any case, the most chilling discussions about the whereabouts of the previous Taliban leader were with Jabbar Omari who protected and nourished him until his demise.  

Jabbar Omari had been a common representative when the Taliban ruled Afghanistan, however, surrendered any active role in the development to fill in as a sort of guardian to Omar after 2001 until his demise. In Kabul safe house, during an interview, Omari opened up Mullah Omar’s mysterious life that the first four years of the revolt, Omar lived in the region, Qalat, of walking distance of the Afghan governor’s compound and the area, which was later chosen to be the main US base for the city; Forward Operating Base (FOB) Lagman. 

The writer also concluded that Omar’s wives moved to Pakistan, and he denied any proposals to bring his son to Afghanistan. His protection was the home of Abdul Samad Ustaz, and Omari’s former driver was driving a taxi. The property he lived in was a compound with a courtyard, and the house was concealed behind high walls that are used for privacy in much of Afghanistan. He built a secret room in the corner angle of the L-shaped building; its entrance is a door, which was hidden behind what looked like a high cupboard on the wall. 

The family was not informed about the identity of their guest, but he was a Talib, and that they would be killed if they spoke to anyone about it. “I scared my wife,” Ustaz told a friend at the time. What approves the failure of US intelligence is that the American forces nearly stumbled across Omar twice, but they were unable to hunt him down.  

“The first time, a patrol came by as Omar and Omari were in the courtyard” said Ustaz. Held with fear at the sound of approaching footsteps, they hid behind a high pile of firewood, and the soldiers passed without entering,” the biography states. 



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