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The Taliban are closing in on Lashkar Gah, the capital of Helmand province, after a string of gains in recent weeks. Despite a drastic increase in US airstrikes, militants have captured territory a few miles from the city, blown up bridges leading into town and repeatedly cut off the main highway. On Wednesday the Afghan army rushed reinforcements to Helmand to try to stem the advance.
The inability so far of the Afghan forces to secure a province where more international troops were deployed — and killed — than any other raises concern about their capability and the effectiveness of an international training mission. The Taliban have seized areas long under government control, taking most of Nad Ali and Nawa districts, on the edge of Lashkar Gah.
For years, Nawa was considered one of the safest Helmand districts. Hiding out in Lashkar Gah, he said that in Nad Ali only the police headquarters remained under government control. Brig Gen Charles Cleveland, spokesman for the international forces in Kabul, said that in the past two weeks US forces had conducted more than 25 airstrikes in Helmand.
The US also has hundreds of troops in the province, deployed six months ago. Seizing Lashkar Gah would give the Taliban an even bigger propaganda victory than their temporary capture of Kunduz in the north last year. Fleeing Lashkar Gah has become difficult, as the Taliban have repeatedly blocked, mined or ambushed outgoing roads, including the highway to Kandahar.
Lashkar Gah presents a different kind of battleground than Kunduz. Dominated by mostly anti-Taliban tribes, it is believed to be harder for militants to infiltrate. Before long, we will conduct an operation to push the Taliban back so people can go back to their houses. Capturing Lashkar Gah will be very hard for the enemy. What the two cities have in common, though, is a security force struggling to maintain unity.