Age, Biography and Wiki
Abdul Ghani Baradar was born on 1968 in Deh Rahwod, Afghanistan. Discover Abdul Ghani Baradar’s Biography, Age, Height, Physical Stats, Dating/Affairs, Family and career updates. Learn How rich is He in this year and how He spends money? Also learn how He earned most of networth at the age of 52 years old?
|Age||52 years old|
|Birthplace||Deh Rahwod, Afghanistan|
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He is a member of famous with the age 52 years old group.
Abdul Ghani Baradar Height, Weight & Measurements
At 52 years old, Abdul Ghani Baradar height not available right now. We will update Abdul Ghani Baradar’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.
|Body Measurements||Not Available|
|Eye Color||Not Available|
|Hair Color||Not Available|
Dating & Relationship status
He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.
Abdul Ghani Baradar Net Worth
He net worth has been growing significantly in 2018-19. So, how much is Abdul Ghani Baradar worth at the age of 52 years old? Abdul Ghani Baradar’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from Afghanistan. We have estimated Abdul Ghani Baradar’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.
|Net Worth in 2020||$1 Million – $5 Million|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Net Worth in 2019||Pending|
|Salary in 2019||Under Review|
|Source of Income|
Abdul Ghani Baradar Social Network
|Wikipedia||Abdul Ghani Baradar Wikipedia|
Timeline of Abdul Ghani Baradar
In February 2020, Baradar signed the agreement on the withdrawal of US forces from Afghanistan on behalf of the Taliban.
Mullah Abdul Ghani Baradar (Persian: عبدالغنی برادر; born 1968), also called Mullah Baradar Akhund or Mullah Brother, is a co-founder of the Taliban movement in Afghanistan. He was the deputy of Mullah Mohammed Omar. Baradar was captured in Pakistan by a team of Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI) and Central Intelligence Agency (CIA) officers in February 2010 and was released on 24 October 2018 at the request of the United States.
On 25 October 2018, the Taliban confirmed that Pakistan released Mullah Baradar. He was subsequently appointed to be the chief of the Taliban’s diplomatic office in Doha, Qatar. Washington special envoy Zalmay Khalilzad claimed that Mullah Baradar was released at the request of the United States.
Although some analysts saw Baradar’s capture as a significant shift in Pakistan’s position, others claimed that Pakistan captured Baradar to stop his negotiations with the Karzai government, so that Pakistan would get a seat at the table—because an agreement between the Taliban and the Karzai government could deprive Pakistan of influence in Afghanistan.
The Afghan government was reportedly holding secret talks with Baradar and his arrest is said to have infuriated President Hamid Karzai. Despite repeated claims that Pakistan would deliver Baradar to Afghanistan if formally asked to do so, and that his extradition was underway, he was expressly excluded from the list of Taliban leaders planned to be released by Pakistan in November 2012.
Mullah Abdul Qayyum Zakir became the Taliban military leader after Baradar’s arrest. Nine Taliban leaders, not including Baradar, were released on 23 November 2012.
On February 8, 2010, he was captured near Karachi during a morning raid, and U.S. officials claimed the capture could represent a “turning point” in the struggle with the Taliban. Pakistan only confirmed the capture more than a week later and there was no confirmation from Pakistani officials that it was a joint U.S.-Pakistani operation, in fact the Pakistani Interior Minister Rehman Malik denied that it was. Other sources have suggested that the capture was a lucky accident, with Baradar picked up along with others in a raid based on intelligence supplied by the United States. Besides the newspaper Dawn, the story was largely ignored in the Pakistani press when it initially broke.
Despite his military activities, Baradar was reportedly behind several attempts to begin peace talks, specifically in 2004 and 2009, and widely seen as a potentially key part of a negotiated peace deal.
Following the September 11, 2001 attacks, the United States invaded Afghanistan and deposed the Taliban with the help of Afghan forces. Baradar fought against the U.S.-supported Northern Alliance and, according to Newsweek, “hopped on a motorcycle and drove his old friend [Omar] to safety in the mountains” in November 2001 as Taliban defenses were crumbling. One story holds that a U.S.-linked Afghan force actually seized Baradar and other Taliban figures sometime that month, but Pakistani intelligence secured their release. Another story reported by Dutch journalist Bette Dam contends that Baradar actually saved Hamid Karzai’s life when the latter had entered Afghanistan to build an anti-Taliban force.
The new Afghan government was organized in accordance with the December 2001 Bonn Agreement; Hamid Karzai served as interim leader and later President of Afghanistan. Baradar now found himself fighting international forces and the newly formed Afghan government. Many fellow Taliban commanders were killed over the years following the initial invasion, including Baradar’s rival Mullah Dadullah who was killed in Helmand Province in 2007. Baradar eventually rose to lead the Quetta Shura and became the de facto leader of the Taliban, directing the insurgency from Pakistan. Temperament-wise he has been described as acting as “an old-fashioned Pashtun tribal head” and a consensus builder.
During Taliban rule (1996–2001), Baradar held a variety of posts. He was reportedly governor of Herat and Nimruz provinces, and/or the Corps Commander for western Afghanistan. An unclassified U.S. State Department document lists him as the former Deputy Chief of Army Staff and Commander of Central Army Corps, Kabul while Interpol states that he was the Taliban’s Deputy Minister of Defense.
Baradar was born in 1968 in the Weetmak village of Deh Rahwod District in Oruzgan Province of Afghanistan. He is a Durrani Pashtun of the Popalzai tribe. He fought during the 1980s in the Soviet–Afghan War in Kandahar (mainly in the Panjwayi area) and served in the Afghan mujahideen against the Soviet-backed Afghan government. He later operated a madrassa in Maiwand, Kandahar Province, alongside his former commander, Mohammad Omar. According to Western media, Omar and Baradar may be brothers-in-law via marriage to two sisters. In 1994, he helped Omar found the Taliban in southern Afghanistan.