Afghanistan was always a troubled region for the British to maintain control of. An important part of the 'Great Game' between the British Empire and the Russian Czars during the 19th century, every attempt to fully subdue the country ran into fierce resistance. By 1880, however, after the Second Anglo-Afghan war, the emir of Afghanistan finally agreed to allow British control over the country's foreign affairs. But in the midst of the Weltkrieg, the Afghani emir was assassinated and his son launched yet another war against Britain on the sixth of May 1919 until the war-weary British agreed to fully withdraw from the country on the eighth of August 1919. The Durand Line was reaffirmed as the political boundary between Afghanistan and British India and the Afghans agreed not to foment trouble on the British side and to adopt a policy of strict neutrality in regard of the Weltkrieg. By 1923, a constitution was drawn up and the long process of modernisation began....perhaps a bit too quickly. The newly crowned King was deposed by a revolt from Afghani tribesman angry at his attempts to do away with centuries old traditions, forcing him into exile by the end of the 1920's. He was replaced by King Nadir Shah, who kept his continuing reforms to a more acceptable pace. During these turbulent times and taking advantage of the break-up of the British Empire, Afghanistan was also able to seize several provinces which were formerly part of British India. On November 8, 1933, Nadir Shah was assassinated and his son Mohammed Zaher Shah inherited the throne, but despite lingering resentments among tribal leaders, there is no sign of turmoil for the country in the immediate future.
"'Laws and Government:"'
"'Conscription Law: "'
"'Economic Law: "'
"'Trade Law: "'
"'Shah of Afghanistan:"' Mohammed Zaher Shah (born 15 October 1914)
"'Prime Minister and Minister of Interior:"' Mohammad Hashim (born 1885)
"'Minister of Foreign Affairs:"' Haji Faiz Muhammad Zikeria (born 1892)
"'Minister of Finance:"' Abdul Majid Zabuli (born 14 August 1896)
"'Chief of Military Intelligence:"' Shah Mahmud (born 1890)
"'Commander-in-Chief of the Afghan Army:"' Mohammed Daoud (born 18 July 1909)
The army is mainly composed of militias from local tribes and 1 Royal Guard Division.
A military air programme was never attempted, as the country lacks an airport.
Since Afghanistan is a landlocked country no Navy currently exists. The Amu Darya river could theoretically support smaller armed vessels but because of Afghanistan's dry periods, it's practically impossible.