In a war of attrition, the war in Afghanistan is now in its final throes.

Its final stretch is in full swing.

For most of us, we can only imagine the agony of watching the war on television.

The latest news from Afghanistan’s war zone is usually one of devastation, destruction and destruction.

This is what war looks like: a constant stream of deaths and destruction as warlords, terrorists and foreign troops attack, kill and plunder, leaving behind piles of rubble, and the bodies of the soldiers who died.

The war in the making is inescapable, and its death tolls and victims are endless.

The story of Afghanistan has been told countless times over the years, and we are all familiar with the stories told by those who witnessed it firsthand.

The stories of the people who lost loved ones in the war have also become part of the war’s narrative.

Here are 10 things you probably didn’t know about the war, but which, for the uninitiated, should have given you a clue.


It’s an endless war, with an endless number of dead and wounded.

The United States has lost about 20,000 soldiers to Afghanistan in the last two years, according to the U.S. military.

That means, according the Pentagon, more than 2.5 million people have been killed in the conflict, and another 7.4 million wounded.

About 4.5 percent of Afghans have been internally displaced, according a 2012 study by the Afghan American Civil Liberties Union.

Afghanistan’s average daily casualty rate is about 70,000 people.

This war has killed at least 1.5 times the number of people killed by the U