The Taliban's ambassador to Pakistan today condemned what he called "brutal" U.S. attacks against targets inside Afghanistan.
In his weekly radio address, President Bush told the Taliban regime there is little time left to comply U.S. demands.
Mullah Mohammed Omar, supreme leader of Afghanistan's ruling Taliban, told his country today not to fear a U.S. attack because "Americans don't have the courage" for it.
The ruling Taliban has delivered an edict from the nation's religious clerics asking suspected terrorist Osama bin Laden to leave Afghanistan in his own time.
Saudi Arabia broke ties with the ruling Taliban of Afghanistan on Tuesday, further isolating the religious militia.
Officials from Afghanistan's ruling Taliban said today they cannot find Osama bin Laden, the head of a worldwide extremist network who President Bush says is a "prime suspect" in the Sept. 11 attacks on New York and Washington.
Taliban officials claimed Saturday that they shot down an unmanned surveillance plane in northern Afghanistan, where renewed fighting was reported between the hard-line Islamic forces and opposition forces.
The Taliban rejected President Bush's demand Friday, saying Afghanistan will not hand over Osama bin Laden or associates of the suspected terrorist al-Qaeda network.
President Bush told a joint session of Congress tonight that if Taliban leaders do not "hand over every terrorist" living in Afghanistan, the group will "share in their fate."…
Seeking to avoid a possible U.S. attack, the head of the ruling Taliban is expected to endorse an edict by Islamic clerics urging the world's most wanted man to leave the country.
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