The report, written by a panel of UN risk assessers and consulted by the AFP, says the Taliban have “priority lists” of individuals they want to arrest.
Those in high positions in the Afghan Armed Forces, Police and Intelligence are at risk.
The Taliban have made “targeted house-to-house visits” to individuals and their family members who want to be arrested.
According to the latter, the rebels are screening people who want access to Kabul airport and setting up checkpoints in major cities, including the capital and Jalalabad.
The report, dated Wednesday, was written by the Norwegian Center for Comprehensive Analysis, an organization that provides intelligence to UN agencies.
“They are targeting the families of those who refuse to surrender, and are following and punishing families according to Sharia,” committee director Christian Nelleman told AFP.
“We expect individuals who have served in the US and NATO forces and their allies and their family members to be threatened with torture and execution,” he added.
“It will further affect Western intelligence services, their networks, their methods and their ability to deal with the Taliban, ISIS and other terrorist threats in the future,” Christian Nelleman argued.
According to the report, the rebels are “quickly recruiting” new informants to cooperate with the Taliban regime and expanding their target list by contacting mosques and brokers.
The Taliban have launched a major media seduction campaign since returning to power on Sunday, promising a total amnesty, especially for those who worked for the elected government of Afghanistan.
But Afghans, especially women and religious minorities, remember the brutal fundamentalist rule they imposed between 1996 and 2001 when they were in power, and individuals were stoned to death for prostitution.
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