Kabul Afghanistan Intercontinental Hotel

Taliban militants have claimed responsibility for the nighttime siege of Kabul's Intercontinental Hotel. Security forces say they have killed at least four Taliban militants in an attempt to end a nighttime siege of Kabul's Intercontinental Hotel that killed at least 18 people, including 14 foreigners. Security forces said they killed a Taliban fighter responsible for Friday's attack on the hotel in the capital Kabul, ending a night of violence in which a nighttime siege of the Intercontinental Hotel in Kabul left at least 17 dead and 14 wounded. Security forces said they killed two Taliban fighters in a nighttime siege of the international hotel on Thursday, ending a nighttime siege in the Afghan capital Kabul that has left at least a number of people dead.

Afghanistan's Interior Ministry said at least four Afghans and 14 foreigners were killed in an attempt to end a nighttime siege of Kabul's Intercontinental Hotel that killed at least 18 people, including 14 foreigners. Security forces say they have killed four Taliban fighters responsible for an attack on a popular luxury hotel in Kabul that ended after about 16 hours on Sunday. Afghanistan's Interior Ministry said it had killed several insurgents who stormed into the five-star Intercontinental Hotel with guns and hand grenades during the attack.

While blaming the Taliban-linked Haqqani network, which killed 21 people in a 2011 attack on the same hotel, Taliban spokesman Zabiullah Mujahid claimed five gunmen from the group were responsible for the attack. No one immediately claimed responsibility for the attacks, but Walizada blamed Taliban insurgents who frequently drop bombs on Afghan security forces. He blamed them for a series of attacks in Kabul in recent years, most recently in March in the eastern province of Ghazni. No one immediately claimed them, and Walzada blames them all.

No one immediately claimed responsibility for the attacks, but Walizada blamed Taliban insurgents, who often place roadside bombs to target Afghan security forces. No one immediately claimed responsibility for the attack, and Walzada blames them all, especially the Taliban insurgents who have frequently planted roadside bombs, often in eastern Ghazni province, in an attempt to target Afghan security forces, as well as the Haqqani network and other militant groups in Afghanistan. No one immediately claimed responsibility for the attack and no one immediately claimed responsibility for it. Walid al-Muallim blames Taliban rebels who frequently target Afghan security forces with roadside bombs, most recently in March at a hotel in the eastern city of Baghlan. No. No one immediately claimed responsibility for the attack or any of them - and - everyone. No one immediately claimed responsibility for those attacks and a number of other attacks in recent years, including an attack on a Kabul hotel last year.

No one immediately claimed responsibility for the attack, but Walizada blames them all, especially Taliban insurgents who have frequently planted bombs, often in eastern Ghazni province, to target Afghan security forces, as well as the Haqqani network and other militant groups in Afghanistan.

The Intercontinental Hotel, which like most public buildings in Kabul is located on a hill and heavily protected, was attacked by Taliban fighters in 2011. Unlike other Kabul hotels and guesthouses known for their attraction to foreigners, the hotel has not been targeted by the Taliban since 2011, when insurgents stormed and took hostages. In addition to the most recent attack, Taliban fighters attacked the Inter Continental Hotel in eastern Ghazni province in May 2011, killing 21 people, including 10 civilians.

The attack came after Taliban insurgents launched an attack on the property, which is not part of the Intercontinental hotel chain. The attack occurred before they began their attack on a hotel that was not part of the Intercontinental chain of hotels - worldwide hotels - and it unfolded after they began their attack on a hotel that is not part of the Intercontinental chain - of hotels worldwide, "according to the Office of Foreign Asset Control (OCC) of the US State Department. The attacks come before Taliban insurgents attack a Kabul hotel, Afghanistan, on May 11, 2011, which is not part of an intercontinental hotel - a chain hotel - and which is operated by an international company. In this case, the attack occurred before Taliban insurgents began their assault on a hotel that was not part of an InterContinental chain hotel, an international hotel in the city of Kabul.

The attack came after Taliban insurgents launched an attack on the property, which is not part of the InterContinental chain - which includes hotels around the world.

The Kabul hotel is part of the InterContinental Hotels Group (IHG), which issued a statement in 2011 saying that the Inter-Continental Kabul hotel was not "part of the IhG" and had not been since the 1980s. The Intercontinental Hotel Kabul shares the same name and a number of other hotels in the United States, Canada, Australia, New Zealand and Canada.

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