Afghani


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Afghan

, Afghani
1. a native, citizen, or inhabitant of Afghanistan
2. another name for Pashto (the language)

Afghani

 

the monetary unit of Afghanistan, introduced in 1926, replacing the Kabul rupee. The afghani is divided into 100 puls. On the exchange of the Gosbank (State Bank) of the USSR, 100 afghanis were equal to 2 rubles, 1 kopek (April 1970).

References in periodicals archive ?
Most diners who visit restaurants these days are quite impatient and wish to be serve within minutes, says Qais, however, adding that it cannot be so with Afghani cuisine which takes time to be prepared right.
Expressing his gratitude Dr Afghani thanked Tarar for her great support, and cooperation with the establishment and upgradation of Drap and its regulatory reforms and making it an efficient and highly professional result-oriented public focused organisation.
I am looking forward to driving this strategic focus and offering the bank's corporate and institutional customers a wide range of innovative products and services," said Al Afghani.
In fact, people in remote parts of the province have never even seen an Afghani. Ziaul Rahman from Ahmad Abad district is critical that people have failed to value their own currency.
ERZyNCAN (CyHAN)- Endless war, economic difficulties, destitution, poor living standards have forcing many Afghanis to leave their countries.
In general, Afghani's primary goal was to rebuild a strong Islamic state capable of withstanding Western encroachments.
"You can even smell Afghani food while walking in the streets," Baria told Al Arabiya.
Compass Direct, an organization monitoring Christian persecution, reported that two more Afghani Christian converts had been jailed in the wake of the Rahman case, while a third was beaten and knocked unconscious.
What are your thoughts on how Afghans--particularly Afghani women--are being treated in the States right now?
A money dealer in the city attributed the plunge in the Afghani to rumors that new currency notes being printed by the Afghan government would not only replace the Afghani, but that the Afghani would be demonetized at the same time.
Central Bank Governor Abdul Qadeer Fitrat says the interim government will decide soon whether to replace the local currency, the afghani, with the dollar as legal tender until it introduces a new currency.
Keddie explained away these contradictory elements by arguing that "Afghani was profoundly influenced by a tradition, particularly strong among the Islamic philosophers, that it was correct and proper to use different levels of discourse according to the level of one's audience.

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