Multiple Rockets fired at Kabul airport intercepted by U.S Military.

A Car parked with Explosives In Kabul, Afghanistan.A Car parked with Explosives In Kabul, Afghanistan.
Kabul airport is under extremist threats and security remain on high alerts. The US anti-missile defenses have intercepted rockets fired at Kabul’s airport as the United States flew its core diplomats out of Afghanistan in the final hours of its chaotic and highly dramatic withdrawal.
The troops are expected to pull out of Kabul by Tuesday, after they and their allies mounted the biggest air evacuation in history, bringing 114,000 of their own citizens and Afghans who helped them over 20 years of war.
A US special command said the “core” diplomatic staff had withdrawn on Monday morning. They did not say whether this included top envoy Ross Wilson, expected to be among the last to leave before the final troops themselves.
Following today’s attack, a US official said initial reports did not indicate any US casualties from as many as five missiles fired on the airport in a few hours today. The Islamic State enemies of both the West and the Taliban  claimed responsibility for the rocket attacks fired in a single day.
The rockets came few days after a massive Islamic State suicide bombing outside the teeming airport gates on Thursday, which killed scores of Afghans and 13 US troops.
In a retaliation strike by the U.S, 10 people, including seven children, were killed by a U.S. drone strike in Kabul on Sunday.
In recent days Washington has warned of more attacks, while carrying out two air strikes against Islamic State targets, including one on Sunday it said thwarted an attempted suicide bombing by blowing up a car packed with explosives.
Many attacks are anticipated by the American forces. Tuesday’s deadline for all troops to leave was ordered by President Joe Biden, fulfilling an agreement reached with the Taliban by his predecessor Donald Trump to end Washington’s longest war.
The Taliban rule is marred by oppressing women and governed violently when last in power 20 years ago, have said they will safeguard rights and not pursue vendettas.
But countless Afghans, especially in the cities, fear the militants will again prove as ruthless as before. And the United Nations said the entire country now faces a dire humanitarian crisis, cut off from foreign aid amid a drought, mass displacement and COVID-19.
Its anticipated that when the airlift and the media frenzy are over, the overwhelming majority of Afghans, some 39 million, will remain inside Afghanistan.
Afghan media said Monday’s rocket attack was launched from the back of a vehicle. The Pajhwok news agency said several rockets struck different parts of the Afghan capital.
The Pentagon officials said on Sunday a US drone strike killed an Islamic State suicide car bomber preparing to attack the airport. The Taliban said seven people died in the blast. US Central Command said it was investigating reports that civilians were killed.
The pentagon official also said know there were substantial and powerful subsequent explosions resulting from the destruction of the vehicle, indicating a large amount of explosive material inside that may have caused additional casualties.
The American President Joe Biden attended a ceremony on Sunday at Dover Air Force Base in Delaware to honor members of the US military killed in Thursday’s suicide bombing, the deadliest incident for US troops in Afghanistan in more than a decade.
As the flag-draped transfer caskets carrying the remains emerged from a military plane, the president, who has vowed to avenge the Islamic State attack, shut his eyes and tilted his head back.
It’s sad to not that five of the fallen service members were just 20, as old as the war itself.
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