Women are central and critical to functions to relieve the dire humanitarian education situation. They have unique expertise and access to populations their particular male colleagues cannot achieve, providing critical life-saving assistance to women and girls. With out their participation in aid delivery in Afghanistan plus their essential expertise, NGOs will be unable to reach all those most in need, particularly women and girls, to provide lifesaving materials and services. All of us reiterate the Council’s demand on all parties to permit full, safe and unhindered access for humanitarian actors regardless of gender. Moreover, a well balanced, economically viable, and peaceful Afghanistan is only attainable and sustainable if all Afghans, including women and girls, have access to and receive education, plus fully, equally, and meaningfully participate in and contribute to the country’s future and growth in line with UNSC Resolutions 1325, 2593, and 2626. The situation of women and women in Afghanistan must remain high on the agenda from the Security Council, and we will still closely monitor the advancements on the ground and respond accordingly. As Council members, we stand with all women and young ladies in Afghanistan and reaffirm our commitment to prioritizing their particular rights and needs during our discussions. As the mandate renewal of the Un Assistance Mission in Afghanistan (UNAMA) approaches, we reaffirm our strong support regarding UNAMA, not least within their valuable contribution to sex equality, the empowerment plus protection of women and young ladies, the full protection of their individual rights, including education, work, and their freedom of movement. The full, equal, and meaningful participation of women in every levels and stages associated with decision-making and governance procedures in Afghanistan is necessary just for achieving an inclusive political dialogue and participatory governance. Such measures range from the banning of Afghan ladies from working in national plus international Non-Governmental Organizations (NGOs) in Afghanistan, as well as excluding women and girls from educational institutions and secondary schools. Other restrictions have also been put in place limiting women and girls’ ability to physical exercise their human rights and fundamental freedoms. They are unlike Afghanistan’s obligations as party to the Convention on the Reduction of All Forms of Discrimination Against Women. Today the particular Council convenes to discuss the situation in Afghanistan. We, the safety Council signatories of the Statement of Shared Commitments for the principles of Women, Peace, and Security (WPS), Albania, Brazil, Ecuador, France, Gabon, Japan, Malta, Switzerland, the United Arab Emirates, and the Uk, and in its national capability, the United States, have come together to convey grave concern regarding the essential situation of women and girls in Afghanistan. We urge the Taliban to immediately reverse all oppressive measures against women and girls, observe their commitments set out in UNSC 2593 and regard the rights of women and girls, and their full, equal and meaningful participation and inclusion across most aspects of society in Afghanistan, from political and economic, to education and general public space.