Opponents met in Doha on the second day of a three-day ceasefire to speed up stalled peace talks.
Negotiators from the Taliban and Afghan governments met in Qatar, in line with the warring sides, after a lengthy halt in peace talks between the two.
The development came on Friday, the second day of a three-day ceasefire announced by the Taliban for the Muslim holiday of Eid al-Fitr.
They began the deal in September last year to find a way to end decades of war. But talks have stalled after several rounds and violence has escalated since the United States began a final crackdown on troops from Afghanistan on May 1.
“Both sides discussed the ongoing situation in the country and emphasized the need to expedite peace talks in Doha,” the Afghan government representative group said on Twitter.
Taliban political office spokesman Mohammad Naeem, posted a similar message on Twitter, adding that both sides had agreed to continue talks after the Eid holiday.
Finding a common path between the two warring examples is a top priority for Western capitals, especially Washington, which has announced the withdrawal of all U.S. troops in September to end the 20 years of military presence in Afghanistan.
The Taliban refused to attend a Washington -sponsored conference in Turkey in Istanbul last month held to facilitate peace talks. The activity was later endlessly progressed.