U. S. –Afghanistan Strategic Partnership Agreement, a " capitulation " or " Extension of United States domain of influence and hegemony from Washington to Kabul. "Parts of U. S. strategic treaty with Afghanistan:
  1. All Afghan institutions and properties will be placed under U. S. full control.
  2. The United States of America will have this right to build permanent military bases in Shindand, Shorabak, Kandahar, Khost, Bagram regions. After conducting studies and assessing the situation and in according with therequirements announced by joint military committee; U. S. also have this rightto establish temporary, permanent or operational bases in other parts of Afghanistan.
  3. After implementing the strategic treaty with Afghanistan, all immovable buildings and facilities which are going to beoperated by American forces; will be under U. S. sovereignty.
  4. The responsibility of monitoring and controlling Afghanistan airspace will be assigned to U. S. forces.
  5. All U. S. vehicles and aircrafts, either military or civilian, will be exempted from the afghan security inspection.
  6. American forces will be responsible for activating Afghanistan’s telecommunication network according to U. S. and international telecommunication union laws. Therefore U. S. personnel can activate communication systems using special services and equipment.
  7. Legal and judicial responsibility of all U. S. personnel, whethermilitary, civilianor contracting companies and their colleagues will be uponUnited States government.
    1. Until the terror threat remains high in Afghanistan, there would be no difference between U. S. citizens who perpetrated a crime in that country whether they are military personnel or civilians.
  "Capitulation" means the freedom of  U.S. military personnelto do whatsoever they want to do. By using this legal impunity, American soldiers can easily evade being responsible for their actions. Even If they were guilty; the people and the government of Afghanistan have no right to prosecute them in Afghan courts.