On Sunday, President Barack Obama and his top aides began their first round of drone strikes in Afghanistan.
As Obama has often done, the White House has been on the defensive.
It’s been an effort to show its toughness and its commitment to a policy of total war, but it’s been a disaster.
The Obama administration’s response to the Afghan drone attacks has been one of the worst in history.
On the first day of the strikes, a drone hit a house in Helmand province killing a 12-year-old boy.
Two days later, another drone attacked a house killing a woman and injuring a child.
Three days later and a fourth drone hit an army base in Baghlan province killing at least two soldiers.
And on Sunday, a fifth drone hit another house in the same province killing five people.
What happened in Afghanistan is an example of how a president can end a war but not when he does.
President Obama’s drone war is over, but he’s not.
His strategy of war is working, but the result of it is not.
In fact, the drone strikes have caused a significant rise in deaths, even as the U.S. has lost more ground in Afghanistan than at any point in the past decade.
“The war in Afghanistan has become the longest and most costly war in U.N. history,” said Michael Gordon, a military and national security analyst at the Council on Foreign Relations.
More than 5,400 U.L.G.B. deaths have been recorded, according to a report from the U:l.G., a research group based in Washington.
The death toll has skyrocketed since the start of the drone campaign in October, when the Pentagon began targeting Taliban commanders in Afghanistan’s north.
The Pentagon has been carrying out strikes against suspected Taliban commanders and commanders of insurgent groups in the north.
Last week, the United States launched its first drone strike against the Taliban commander, Gen. Mohammad Naeem, killing him and killing his commander.
That marked the first time the U.:l.B.:rts has carried out an operation targeting a Taliban commander.
The White House was quick to dismiss the reports of civilian casualties, saying there was no reason to believe there was civilian casualties in Afghanistan, which has the world’s largest Muslim population.
It has also claimed that the U.-led coalition is not targeting civilian targets.
But there is evidence that the drone campaigns are killing civilians, including women and children, and that the strikes are killing insurgents.
“It’s one thing to kill the wrong person, it’s another to kill innocent people,” said Joseph H. Dunford, the chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff.
“That’s why you have to take the risk of the unintended consequences, especially when you kill innocent civilians.”
This is an important moment in history, and it’s critical that we stop the death toll from rising and focus on what the U., the Afghan government, and the U.;r military are doing to secure Afghanistan’s future, said David Frum, the former U.s. ambassador to Afghanistan and now the senior fellow at the Brookings Institution.
Obama has made the Taliban a priority, even though they have shown no interest in peace.
U.S.-led forces have killed at least 8,700 Taliban fighters, according the Defense Department.
The U.:r military has killed more than 3,500 of them.
But the drone attacks are hurting morale in Afghanistan and are causing widespread anger.
A video from August shows a U.A.:rst soldier walking in Kabul with his hands in the air.
The soldier, a member of the Afghan National Army, raises his right hand and says, “We are not going to fight.”
The soldiers say they are here to protect their country from a foreign aggressor.
The video was posted on social media and has since gone viral.
According to Afghan officials, the U.—led forces are not using force in the fight against the insurgents.
The Taliban, who have been waging a war for years, has been blamed for some of the most violent attacks on civilians in Afghanistan as well as attacks on the military and the United Nations compound in Kabul.
Even the U .s.-led military and Afghan government have acknowledged the Taliban have not taken a single civilian in the country, according an August U.n.:r statement.
Afghanistan’s army has suffered casualties from drone strikes that have killed more senior commanders, according a report published in October by the U;r-appointed Special Inspector General for Afghanistan Reconstruction.
In the months since the U.–led forces launched their first drone strikes against the Afghan Taliban, the Afghan army has lost hundreds of soldiers and has suffered several dozen casualties, according Reuters news agency.
The United States has conducted at least five drone strikes near the U..s.-run consulate in Kabul, according The Washington Post.
The attacks have killed civilians,