KABUL, Afghanistan — Five rockets were fired in a significant U.S. foundation in Afghanistan on Saturday, but there were no casualties, NATO and provincial officials stated.
Shahkar explained that 12 rockets were put in a car and five of these were fired while authorities could defuse others.
She could not offer additional details on any probable casualties or damage within the U.S. base. She stated there are no casualties among civilians in the region.
A NATO official confirmed the attack and said initial reports suggested that the airfield wasn’t damaged.
Nobody has immediately claimed responsibility. In April, the Islamic State group claimed responsibility for five rocket strikes on the bottom.
The IS also has claimed responsibility for several strikes from the capital of Kabul lately, such as on educational associations which killed 50 people, the majority of these students.
Nobody immediately claimed responsibility for the assault from Balkh, but Arian maintained the Taliban were supporting the bombing.
Founded in Afghanistan has jeopardized even as the Taliban and Afghan authorities negotiators hold discussions in Qatar, attempting to hammer out a peace agreement that may put an end to decades of warfare. At precisely the same time, the Taliban have waged bitter conflicts with IS fighters, especially in eastern Afghanistan, while continuing their insurgency against government forces.
Before this week, U.S. Gen. Mark Milley, the chairman of the U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff, held an unannounced meeting with Taliban leaders in Doha to explore military areas of past February’s U.S.-Taliban arrangement.
The agreement, signed in Qatar in which the Taliban assert a political division, was meant to set the stage for immediate peace talks between the Taliban and the Afghan authorities.
After discussions with the Taliban, Milley flew to Kabul to consult Afghan President Ashraf Ghani. He said he highlighted to both parties that the need to rapidly decrease levels of violence throughout the nation.