The Royal Air Force is sending planes to rescue Afghanistan who worked with British troops from the borders of countries adjacent to Afghanistan. Me I understand.
The secret mission is believed to be resettled in the UK and to gather those left behind before the final rescue flight departs Kabul Airport on August 28.
Me The details of the rescue cannot be revealed due to its sensitive nature, but a government announcement is expected this week.
A 36-year-old Afghan interpreter, codenamed “Steve-O” in collaboration with British and US troops, said he had heard news about a rescue flight to Britain.
Steve-O said his real name was withheld to protect his identity Me: “One of my friends said that someone needed an Iran visa right away and asked if anyone knew.
“He told me they are British passport holders and they need to go to Iran to fly to Britain.”
He added that they needed a visa within a few days.
An interpreter living in the northern village of Kabul said earlier Me His regret for working with the United Kingdom and the United States after he was left behind in Afghanistan.
He has been shunned by his community for his involvement with the Western Army, and villagers near him live with a family of 11 including his two small children, mostly in the Taliban. He said he was afraid of his life because he was a supporter.
The country where the rescue flight is taking place has not yet been revealed by the Ministry of Defense, and it is unknown whether Iran is included in a secret mission.
Countries bordering the landlocked country of Afghanistan include Pakistan, Iran, Turkmenistan, Uzbekistan, Tajikistan and China.
Steve-O is eligible for the UK’s Afghanistan Migration Assistance Policy (Arap) scheme, which provides current or former locally hired staff considered to be under priority migration of a serious threat to the UK, to enter Pakistan Said he had a visa.
However, he said traveling to Pakistan was “impossible” because he could not afford to pay the high cost of flight and could not obtain a “gate pass” to enter Pakistan through the border crossing. rice field.
According to a Kabul travel agency, flights to Islamabad, the capital of Pakistan, used to cost £ 90 to £ 110, while Pakistan International Airlines (PIA) sells for £ 1,800.
“If the UK contacted me to leave Afghanistan, I can’t leave, I don’t have a Pakistani gate pass,” he said.
He called on the British government to do more to help those still trapped in Afghanistan find a safe passage to a third country.