The families put the casualties at 90 deaths and over 240 wounded all students. They also called on the international community, the UN, human rights bodies to probe the brutal attack.
Referring to repeated targeting of Shia people by terrorist groups in Afghanistan, they also urged the international bodies to officially confirm the systematic genocide of Shia people in the country.
The many conversations I had with young girls from Sayed Ul-Shuhada High School in #Kabul all had one thing in common: the girls had boundless drive, ambition and strength to continue their education in the midst of tragedy. https://t.co/yGnwuNhp2C— Stefanie Glinski (@stephglinski) May 16, 2021
But as observers say, it seems that neither terrorist attacks nor political obstacles can't push back the determined young generation of Afghanistan as they are fully committed to go forward in order to build their own country by relying on knowledge instead of war and violence.
It was in the afternoon of May 8 when three back to back blasts rocked western Kabul and many fasting residents of the area witnessed how dozens of schoolgirls were hit by these blasts .although the Taliban has denied any involvement in the attack but none of other terrorist groups including has claimed responsibility too.
On Saturday, multiple blasts outside the Sayed-ul-Shuhada High School at a Shia Muslim dominated locality in Kabul had killed over 68 people and injured 150. Taliban had denied involvement in the blastshttps://t.co/ehG58Iddn8— OpIndia.com (@OpIndia_com) May 10, 2021
Afghanistan Independent Human Rights Commission (AIHRC) has emphasized on the need for a practical step from the government. President Ghani has already ordered a thorough probe into the attack and has called on his government to work on a plan to boost the security in Kabul.
This article has been adapted from its original source.
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