Age, Biography and Wiki

Abdul Haq was born on 23 April, 1958 in Nangarhar, Afghanistan.

Popular As N/A
Occupation N/A
Age 62 years old
Zodiac Sign Taurus
Born 23 April 1958
Birthday 23 April
Birthplace Nangarhar, Afghanistan

Abdul Haq Height, Weight & Measurements

At 62 years old, Abdul Haq height not available right now. We will update Abdul Haq’s Height, weight, Body Measurements, Eye Color, Hair Color, Shoe & Dress size soon as possible.

Physical Status
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Dating & Relationship status

He is currently single. He is not dating anyone. We don’t have much information about He’s past relationship and any previous engaged. According to our Database, He has no children.

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Abdul Haq Net Worth

His net worth has been growing significantly in 2019-2020. So, how much is Abdul Haq worth at the age of 62 years old? Abdul Haq’s income source is mostly from being a successful . He is from Afghanistan. We have estimated Abdul Haq’s net worth, money, salary, income, and assets.

Net Worth in 2020 $1 Million – $5 Million
Salary in 2019 Under Review
Net Worth in 2019 Pending
Salary in 2019 Under Review
House Not Available
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Source of Income

Abdul Haq Social Network

Wikipedia Abdul Haq Wikipedia



Haq also had two older brothers (Haji Din Mohammad and Abdul Qadir), and one younger brother (Nasrullah Baryalai Arsalai). Abdul Qadir was an early backer of Hamid Karzai, who was rewarded with a cabinet position, before he was assassinated in 2002. Haji Din Muhammad is the leader of the Hezb-e Islami Khalis party.


Following the al-Qaeda attacks of September 11, 2001 against the United States, Haq entered eastern Afghanistan from Pakistan’s Khyber Pakhtunkhwa to implement his resistance plan against the Taliban. Some sources have speculated that the CIA supported this initiative but family members and other witness sources have denied this claim writing that the CIA actually urged him not to enter Afghanistan. Former CIA director George Tenet reports that, at the recommendation of Bud McFarlane, CIA officials met with Haq in Pakistan and after assessing his capabilities urged him not to enter Afghanistan. After a chase, he was captured by the Taliban along with nineteen others between the towns of Hisarak and Azro in Nangarhar province, and was killed on October 26, 2001. The Guardian speculates that his capture was due to a betrayal by double agents. Some reports soon after his death blamed the CIA for siding too closely with Pakistan’s ISI, which did not wish to see Afghans united across ethnic lines, and for failing to intervene to rescue him from his Taliban captors. This version was solidified by reports of tension between Haq and American agents after an interview in which he stated “we cannot be [America’s] puppet.” He was one of many Afghan rebel leaders opposed to the U.S. intervention.


In November 2000, leaders from all ethnic groups were brought together in Massoud’s headquarters in northern Afghanistan traveling from other parts of Afghanistan, Europe, the United States, Pakistan and India to discuss a Loya Jirga for a settlement of Afghanistan’s problems and to discuss the establishment of a post-Taliban government. In September 2001 an international official who met with representatives of the alliance would remark, “It’s crazy that you have this today … Pashtuns, Tajiks, Uzbeks, Hazara … They were all ready to buy in to the process”.


In January 1999, unknown assailants killed Haq’s watchman, entered his home, and murdered his wife and son in Hayatabad in Peshawar, Pakistan. Another of Haq’s sons survived the raid.

From 1999 onwards a process was set into motion by Ahmad Shah Massoud and Haq to unite the ethnicities of Afghanistan against the Taliban regime. Massoud united the Tajiks, Hazara and Uzbeks as well as several Pashtun commanders. Besides meeting with Pashtun tribal leaders and acting as a point of reference, Haq received increasing numbers of Pashtun Taliban themselves who were secretly approaching him. Some commanders which had worked for the Taliban military apparatus agreed to the plan to topple the Taliban regime as the Taliban lost support even among the Pashtuns. Senior diplomat and Afghanistan expert Peter Tomsen hoped that “[t]he ‘Lion of Kabul’ [Abdul Haq] and the ‘Lion of Panjshir’ [Ahmad Shah Massoud] would make a formidable anti-Taliban team if they combined forces. Haq, Massoud, and Karzai, Afghanistan’s three leading moderates, could transcend the Pashtun—non-Pashtun, north-south divide.” The senior Hazara and Uzbek leaders took part in the process just like later Afghan president Hamid Karzai. They agreed to work under the banner of exiled Afghan King, Zahir Shah, who was residing in Rome, Italy.


In 1998, he became a United Nations Peace Mediator.


Haq was the cabinet minister for internal security in the Islamic State of Afghanistan which had been created by the peace and power-sharing agreement Peshawar Accord after the fall of the communist Najibullah regime in April 1992. Gulbuddin Hekmatyar, who had been offered the position of prime minister, refused to share power with other parties and started a massive bombardment campaign against the capital Kabul. Hekmatyar’s attacks led to prolonged war in Afghanistan. In the following period Haq resigned as interior minister to leave Afghanistan and settle in Dubai, where it was reported he became a successful merchant.


Haq was one of the CIA’s few Afghan contacts in the early years of the war; Coll writes that he “grew to become Howard Hart’s most important Afghan guide to the anti-Soviet war.” Later in the 1980s he became a critic of ISI and (after his relationship with them ended) the CIA. The CIA labelled him “Hollywood Haq”—the Hollywood Commander.


Haq first engaged in the fight against the Afghan government in 1978, initially without external support, then with the Hizb-i-Islami faction led by Mohammad Yunus Khalis—not to be mistaken with the Hezb-i-Islami faction of Gulbuddin Hekmatyar. During the Soviet–Afghan War, Haq coordinated mujahideen activities in the province of Kabul. He gained recognition for his tactical skills and bravery, and his reputation as a unifier led to leadership positions throughout Afghanistan.


Abdul Haq (born Humayoun Arsala; April 23, 1958 – October 26, 2001) was an Afghan mujahideen commander who fought against the Soviet-backed People’s Democratic Party of Afghanistan, the de facto Afghan government in the 1980s. He was killed by the Taliban in October 2001 while trying to create a popular uprising against the Taliban in Afghanistan in the wake of the September 11th attacks.