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Ten years ago, Christina Lamb reported on the war the Afghan people were fighting against the Soviet Union. Now, back in Afghanistan, she has written an extraordinary memoir of her love affair with the country and its people. Long haunted by her experiences in Afghanistan, Lamb returned there after last year's attack on the World Trade Centre to find out what had become of the people and places that had marked her life as a young graduate. This time seeing the land through the eyes of a mother and experienced foreign correspondent, Lamb's journey brings her in touch with the people no one else is writing about: the abandoned victims of almost a quarter century of war.
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Read more Read less. Save Extra with 4 offers. To get the free app, enter mobile phone number. See all free Kindle reading apps. Don't have a Kindle? No customer reviews. Share your thoughts with other customers. Write a product review. Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon. Verified Purchase. An excellent book by someone very familiar with Afghanistan and the Afghan people.
Having lived and travelled in the country in the 's, this account of contemporary Afghanistan, in the light of the horrific past thirty years, affected me deeply. All I can repeat is why, why, why? A really good book. Christina Lamb is a journalist who spent several years in Afghanistan in the s and then returned after the US-led invasion in She is clearly an adventurous type, and ended up hiding in ditches with mujaheddin under fire, among other things.
Some of her friends ended up in the Taliban, while another Hamid Karzai is now the post-Taliban president of the country. The book combines stories from both periods, as well as stories from friends about life under the Taliban. You'll meet a torturer for the Taliban, women who organized secret schools, mullahs who use motorbikes to scoot around the country because Soviet soldiers can't spot bikes easily, and a lot of Afghans trying to live their lives in a war-torn country.