How to make the most of your vacation time in Afghanistan

The most popular vacation spot in Afghanistan is actually a luxury home.

But as the Taliban rampages through the capital, the government is cracking down on luxury homes.

This month, the National Security Agency (NSA) arrested a Pakistani businessman and his son for selling a $4.5 million home in the capital.

The NSA also seized a $3 million house in the neighboring city of Herat.

Now, the Taliban has a problem with luxury homes as well.

The capital is a hotspot for luxury properties.

Many of the world’s most expensive homes, such as the $25 million Marouf, have been seized by the Taliban.

A luxury home in Kabul, Afghanistan, is seen on April 25, 2016.

The government is using the tactic to stop luxury home developers from building new homes in Afghanistan.

The Taliban also targets luxury homes that they see as potential allies in the war against the United States and its allies.

In the capital’s upscale district of Kabul, for example, a luxury mansion is among a growing number of properties that are under scrutiny.

In January, a Pakistani-owned luxury home that had been under development was seized.

According to Afghan media reports, the property, which was valued at $4 million, was in violation of Afghan laws that prohibit foreigners from owning property in Afghanistan and foreign companies from acquiring Afghan properties.

In addition, the owner of the property was a Saudi national who had been a director of the state-owned oil company Aramco, according to local media reports.

As part of the crackdown, authorities have also seized dozens of luxury cars and a large amount of money.

The Afghan government has also made efforts to curb the use of luxury homes in the country.

The country’s tourism ministry has announced that foreign tourists will not be allowed to visit luxury homes until further notice.

But many luxury homes remain under construction.

According the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, the number of luxury properties in Afghanistan rose from 5,000 in January to nearly 6,000 today.

While some are being sold, many others are being developed, and the government does not plan to stop the development until the Afghan government fully complies with international standards for development.

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