Farza District is a new, small, 18 villages area in Kabul Province, Afghanistan with a populaiton of 18,000 (2002 official UNHCR est.), Pashtuns and Tajiks, where U.S. foreign policy has destroyed much of what people once had before the impact of U.S. foreign policy.
In January 1991, Farza separated as an independent district from Mir Bacha Kot District but never recognised by the Taliban government.
Farza district, headquartered in Dehnawe Farza (Deh Now-ye Farzah), is in the northern part of Kabul, up in the hills of the northwestern part of Shomali Plain. Its main source of income is the agriculture industry.
Afghanistan, for many, is a ‘tribal’ country, ‘out of control,’ distributing large quantities of opium, and diverting human and financial resources needed here at home.
So why should Americans care about Farza, Kabul?
The United States, in significant measure, is responsible for present conditions in Afghanistan. Trust In Education reports, “The U.S.s made its first significant commitment in Afghanistan when the Soviets invaded Afghanistan in 1979. The Central Intelligence Agency began its largest, most expensive and successful clandestine operation in history.“
According to TIE, the operation’s objectives were simple: Supply weapons to the mujahideen (“freedom fighters”) in support of their “jihad” (holy war) against the Soviet “infidels” and thereby “turn Afghanistan into the Soviet Union’s Vietnam.” 
The United States, along with other nations, supplied billions of dollars of weapons to the warlords and mujahideen through Pakistan. It was a multinational effort that turned an “army of primitive tribesmen into techno-holy warriors.” 
By the time the Soviets were driven out of Afghanistan in January 1989, the mujahideen were well-trained, seasoned fighters, armed to the hilt with modern weaponry, and beholden to no external control. And as many as 30,000 “holy warriors” traveled from other countries to join in the war.
Nine months after the Soviet Union was driven out of Afghanistan, the Berlin Wall came down, and by 1991 the Soviet Union ceased to exist. The war in Afghanistan had hastened the Soviet Union’s demise, but the toll included 1.5 million Afghan deaths and the creation of 5 million Afghan refugees, not to mention the flood of American arms into Afghanistan.
Mujahideen took control of destroyed country
Islamic “holy warriors” globally had found a “holy cause” and a country in which they could organize. “By 1993, they were well trained, armed, and ready to respond to a further calling,” reports TIE.
“As George Crile observed, “the more dangerous legacy of the Afghan war is found in the minds and convictions of Muslims around the world. To them the miracle victory over the Soviets was the work of Allah. We set in motion the spirit of jihad and the belief in our surrogate soldiers that, having brought down one superpower they could just as easily take on another.” 
“Unfortunately, by 1993 the U.S. had turned its attention from Afghanistan and ‘washed its hands of any responsibility.’ There were few roads, few schools, and a country that had been destroyed. Warlords, Islamic extremists, drug lords, and defenseless Afghans fought over what little remained.
Afghanistan had become a breeding ground for militant Islamists.
“The Taliban rose to power in 1995, rescuing Afghans from the violent chaos caused by conflicts among warlords and mujahideen. The euphoria first enjoyed by the takeover soon faded as the oppression of the new regime became evident. The Talibans’ interpretation of the Koran led them to conclude women should not be allowed to work, or read, that there should be no music, art, dancing, or kite flying. Soccer fields were used for public executions, books were banned, and women were flogged publicly by “morality police” for walking in a suggestive manner. In some areas laughing in public was forbidden. These “militant young Muslims,” most of who were not Afghans by birth, assumed total authority over daily lives of all Afghans.
The U.S. maintained a relationship with this repressive regime and by spring 2001, was providing the Taliban with $43 million in financial aid, despite the oppressive theology of the Taliban was well known at the time.
Why would we give the Taliban $43 million?
Were they being rewarded for reducing the production of opium, as claimed?
Or, as some skeptics assert, was it because they controlled the awarding of the contract to build a gas pipeline through Afghanistan, and Unocal, an American company, was vying for the contract?
Regardless of the truth about Osama Bin Laden and his close ties to the U.S., according to TIE, thousands of small struggles being won daily go unreported.
“These victories, while individually small, are collectively building a nation eager to rid itself of oppressors and totalitarian rule. Whether it is building community learning centers, starting a girls’ soccer program, or educating street children, together we are making a difference.”
“History has favored Americans with an opportunity to join with Afghans in remedying the consequences of thirty years of war. We must recognize that we either financed or directly waged war in Afghanistan for more than half those years.”
Trust In Education