Afghan media outlets are at risk due to a lack of funding to follow continue and the Taliban in August this year.
A study published by Reporters Without Borders (RSF) and the Afghan Independent Journalists Association (AIJA) shows that about 43 percent of Afghan media outlets have closed their jobs, leaving about 60 percent of journalists unemployed.
The study says the Taliban occupation has profoundly altered Afghanistan media form. Of the 543 TV stations operating in the country in the early summer, only 312 are operational by the end of November.
231 publications were closed and more than 6,400 journalists were fired since mid-August, it said.
One of the main reasons for the change in TV culture is financial problems and other restrictions imposed by the Taliban government.
On Shamshad TV, a Kabul radio video where activities are continuing as usual, the news correspondent, Abid Ehssas, said journalists were deeply concerned about the loss of advertising revenue, which they spend on advertising.
He added that barriers has forced many organizations to start testing themselves.
Women in the media industry are the most affected, with more than 84 percent of them unemployed since the Taliban took over, compared with 52 percent of men.
However, women have remained on TV.
Afghanistan’s most popular TOLO TV continues to exploit women who appear on television.
Working at his desk, Shamshad TV reporter Shukria Niazai said he had decided to resign, but decided to go against it.
However, Niazai does not know the future.
The environment for journalists in the capital and the country as a whole has been difficult.
Journalists are required to comply with the “11 Rules of Journalism” issued by the Taliban Ministry of Information and Culture.
The “Law of Journalism” opens the way to harassment and harassment, and deprives journalists of their rights.
The Afghanistan National Journalists Association says this is hurting Afghan journalists and the lack of information has made it even more difficult for Afghan journalists.
Journalists have been at the forefront for the past 20 years, being targeted by the Taliban, ISIS (ISIS) militants, terrorists and, in some cases, former government of President Ashraf Ghani.
In 2018, nine Afghan journalists were killed and six others were injured in the suicide bombing, according to ISIL agencies.
The study also said that the lack of media coverage had a significant impact on employment.
Of the 10,790 people working in Afghanistan (8,290 men and 2,490 women) at the beginning of August, only 4,360 (3,950 men and 410 women) were still active when the survey was conducted.
Video journalist Mustafa Jafari, 30, who has worked with local TV for the past eight years, became inactive when the Rah-e-Farda TV channel, where he works, was shut down by the Taliban after Kabul’s capture.
Jafari now owns a small wheelbarrow and sells corn, where he earns about $ 50 a day to feed his wife and two daughters. He said he had no hope for a better future.
A situation has arisen pollution and cold about billions of dollars of national economy abroad, mainly in the US.