The crackdown has helped reduce the ability of ISIS and Taliban militants to carry out large-scale attacks in the province, officials and residents say.
The new offensive military operations are aimed at pressuring the Taliban to accept peace or face defeat on the battlefield, the Defence Ministry says.
Seventeen years later, al-Qaeda is still focused on its 'victory' in the September 11 terrorist attacks in the United States, debunking conspiracy theorists -- and proving its loss of relevance.
The operations, still ongoing, kicked off against ISIS in Chaparhar District on September 9 and against the Taliban in Bati Kot District on September 13.
Iran is smuggling an estimated 3 million US dollars a day from Afghanistan to Iran, and replacing them with fake currency, crippling financial translations and sparking fears of recession.
In one incident, ISIS elements accused a long-time supporter of the group of being a spy and of spreading false news in an attempt to destabilise the group and sow discord among its members.
Dressed in traditional attire, the group presented a folkloric fashion show, asking insurgent groups to stop fighting and embrace peace.
The air strikes are a prime example of increased US-Afghan co-operation to thwart Taliban's nefarious plans, officials say.
Iran uses intimidation, financial incentives and empty promises to pressure Afghans refugees, and families of slain fighters are left with next to nothing.
The push against the terrorist group in Syria is expected to drive the final nail into the coffin of the group's dreams of establishing statehood.
Local officials are calling on the Afghan government and security forces to step up patrols in pistachio fields to put profits back in the hands of ordinary Afghans.
What does the killing of the "Islamic State of Iraq and Syria" (ISIS)'s fourth leader in Afghanistan mean for the group's future?