Within days, the agreement broke out in the face of the army: Nek Mohammad reaffirmed his loyalty to Al Qaeda and had to be taken away by a drone. A similar but more disguised agreement was reportedly reached with militant commander Faqir Muhammad at Bajaur Agency after Operation Sherdil in August 2008.  At the end of the military operation, there were several reports that Pakistani security forces had entered into a non-aggression pact with The Bajaur fighters.  Based on discussions with stakeholders in Bajaur, this secret agreement provides that Faqir Muhammad`s Taliban faction will not target Pakistani security forces or kill civilian targets in areas where security forces operate; In exchange, Pakistani security forces will not target Faqir Muhammad`s militants. A month later, members of the South Waziristan tribe gathered at Shakai`s main madrassa to witness an agreement between the government and militant activists. According to the government, Mohammed agreed to lay down arms and “register” foreign activists living in the area. General Safdar Hussein, commander-in-chief of the army, was sent to bless the agreement. Government officials also agreed to give money to the militants so they could pay their debts to Al Qaeda. On 21 May 2008, the two sides reached a 16-point agreement to end the violence and restore peace in the valley, following a series of meetings and discussions between Taliban representatives and the Khyber Pakhtunkhwa government in both swat Valley and Peshawar.  Finally, the Swat agreement proved counterproductive and allowed the Taliban to strengthen in “peacetime”. Once the Taliban were in a position of strength to further challenge Pakistan`s letters, they took advantage of this by moving to Mingora districts and then Buner and Shangla districts. In addition, the government`s inability to arrest or kill Maulana Fazlullah has returned to harm the Pakistani state, which has been responsible for several attacks on Pakistani targets from its mountainous mountains in Afghanistan in recent months.
 Srarogha Peace Agreement, February 2005 In February 2005, the Pakistani government reached a peace agreement with Baitullah Mehsud of the Pakistan Taliban in the Srarogha region of the South Waziristan Agency.  The government initiated peace negotiations with Baitullah after understanding that Taliban attacks were spreading from Ahmadzai-Wazir areas to the Mehsud regions of South Waziristan. The government hoped to stem the Taliban`s continued expansion. The Shakai agreement proved to be a failure, and what Nek Muhammad eventually stopped was a missile fired by an American drone that killed him in June 2004.  The agreement came after the government launched a military operation in March 2004 to pressure Nek Muhammad to stop supporting foreign activists such as Arabs, Chechens and Uzbeks in the Confederation-run South Waziristan Agency (FATA). After the military operation was ineffective and Pakistan suffered heavy losses, the government concluded the shakai agreement with Nek Muhammad.  As part of the peace agreement, the Pakistani government said it was ready to release Taliban prisoners, compensate tribes for property damage caused by their military operations, and make money available to militants so they could repay their debts to Al Qaeda.  For his part, Nek Muhammad agreed to register foreign militants and stop cross-border attacks in Afghanistan. Let us quickly repeat our experience of activists and peace agreements.