On May 23, 2005, President Hamid Karzai and President Bush issued a “joint statement” in which they presented a future agreement between the two countries.60 It provides that the U.S. military in Afghanistan “must organize, train, equip and support the Afghan security forces” until Afghanistan has developed its own capabilities and “advise on the adoption of appropriate measures in the event that Afghanistan perceives its territorial integrity. Independence or security is threatened or threatened. The statement does not mention the status of U.S. forces in Afghanistan, but if an agreement is reached in accordance with the declaration, an agreement on the status of the armed forces can be expected to be reached. In August 2008, shortly after the US airstrikes apparently resulted in civilian casualties, President Karzai called for a review of the presence of all foreign forces in Afghanistan and the conclusion of formal SOFS with the countries concerned.61 However, it does not appear clear that the parties have begun formal negotiations that could lead to an updated sofa. The Court cannot make an application for surrender that would require the required state to act in contradiction with its obligations under international agreements requiring a sending state to surrender a person to the Court, unless the Court of Justice can first request the cooperation of the sending state to give its consent to the surrender. Afghanistan and the United States signed the BSA, signed by U.S. Ambassador James B. Cunningham and Mohammad Hanif, Afghan National Security Advisor, was signed at a cordial ceremony at the Presidential Palace in Kabul, Afghanistan, on September 30, 2014.    That day was also signed the NATO Troop Status Agreement, which provides legal protection to allied forces and partner countries needed to carry out the NATO support mission when the International Security Assistance Force ends in 2014.  The U.S.-Afghanistan Strategic Partnership Agreement between the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan and the United States of America is an agreement between Afghanistan and the United States that provides the long-term framework for Afghanistan-U.S. relations following the withdrawal of U.S.
forces from the war in Afghanistan.  The Strategic Partnership Agreement came into force on July 4, 2012, as U.S. Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said on July 8, 2012 at the Tokyo Conference on Afghanistan: “Like a number of countries represented here, the United States and Afghanistan signed a strategic partnership agreement that came into effect four days ago.”  With each discussion on SOFA, it should be noted that there are currently at least 10 classified agreements. The agreements are classified for national security reasons. They are not covered in this report. The White House announced in June 2013 that long-delayed peace talks with the Taliban would begin in Doha, Qatar, where the Taliban opened an embassy in exile with its old flag and a commemorative plaque bearing the official name of “The Islamic Emirate of Afghanistan.” But the highly choreographic announcement was counter-attacked, with Afghan officials saying the talks had given the insurgents undeserved legitimacy, accusing the Obama administration of negotiating behind Karzai`s back.