Afghans are more pessimistic about the direction of their country, less confident in the ability of the United States and its allies to provide security and more willing to negotiate with the Taliban thatthey do thewere a year ago, a survey conducted in theall 34 Afghan provinces showed.But residents of two southern provinces that were thesubject toU.S.Women's Abilene military operations during thepast year that aspects of their security and living conditions have improved significantly since last December.The poll released Monday, was conducted by the Washington Post, ABC News, the British Broadcasting Corp. and ARD German television.
It has been a noticeable change in thePublic opinion in Helmand province, where U.S. Marines were in the process ofexecution of operations against insurgency-intensive. The number of people in the province of Helmand as describing their security?good?shot 67 percent from 14 percent in December 1, 2009 poll,Women's Kensington the Post reported.In Helmand and neighboring Kandahar, the percentage of respondents who reported threatening letters Taliban has been cut in half.
Nationwide, more than half the Afghans surveyed said U.S. forces andNATO should start leaving the country in mid-2011 t or more?t, the Washington Post. Compared with a year ago, most Afghans see the U.S. as playing a r?the negative in Afghanistan, and support for President Barack Obama troop "surge "has faded.ugg bailey button baby A years ago, 61 per cent of Afghans supported the deployment of 30,000 additional U.S. troops. In the new poll, 49 percent support theadoption, with 49 percent s'to the contrary.
After a sharp decline in theLast year, more than 25 percent of respondents say that the new attacks against the United States andother foreign military forces are justified, the Post reported.The survey is based on interviews in person, toa national random sample of 1691 adults in Afghanistan,ugg scalloped moc conducted from October 13 to November 29 by the Center for Afghanistan's socio-economic research onopinion in Kabul, a unit of Vienna, Virginia D3 Systems Inc., a market andEntrepreneur of social research.