Sultan Hossaini sent three of his youngsters from their country home to the capital, Kabul, trusting they would pick up degrees and work in the new Afghanistan that was guaranteed after the ousting of the Taliban.
In any case, one was murdered by a suicide aircraft, and the other two face diminishing open doors and mounting fears as the nation slides into turmoil.
In spite of 16 years of war and billions of dollars in the worldwide guide, security is declining and employments have become rare. More than 2.5 million Afghans have fled the second biggest evacuee populace after Syria’s.
Hossaini’s most established child, Khadim, was 10 years of age when the US-drove intrusion toppled the Taliban after the September 11 assaults in the US. He went ahead to contemplate software engineering and earned a degree, yet nowadays he is hunting down work.
Khadim’s more youthful sisters, Najiba and Maryam, were a piece of the original of Afghan ladies to go to class after the fall of the Taliban, who had banned ladies’ instruction. Najiba examined data innovation and was in the end employed by the Petroleum Ministry, which sent her to Japan to win a graduate degree.
Be that as it may, as the Hossainis sought after their fantasies, Afghanistan stayed buried in strife. The Taliban have extended their span crosswise over a great part of the nation, where they rival progressively effective warlords. Debasement is overflowing, and the economy is in ruins.
Maryam, who is contemplating software engineering in Kabul, said her sister had considered remaining in Japan, dreadful of the developing agitation. Be that as it may, Najiba, in the end, returned, just to have her implausible voyage finished by a suicide plane, who smashed his auto into a transport brimming with Petroleum Ministry representatives on July 31.
“Everything I could ever hope for my nation, for my kids, passed on with Najiba,” said Hossaini.