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<|endoftext|>SAN FRANCISCO (Reuters) - The U.S. military said on Wednesday it has unanimously approved a plan to send troops to Afghanistan soon, in a half-hour statement released at the same time as the updated version of the Pentagon's fully-funded 2016 budget long sought by lawmakers and the White House. The Obama administration hopes to make good on a pledge to send unmanned aircraft to help U.S. military forces and help Afghan forces retake responsibility for their bilateral military operations, where they spiral toward chaos after dozens of civilian deaths near the country's largest city, Kabul. The announcement comes after recent U.S. and Afghan deployments of nuclear-capable aircraft in both countries' skies, a move that may support Afghan forces. Before the announcement, U.S. officials said they erupted in relief at the prospect of delivering a campaign against the Taliban and Islamic State. "This marks a milestone in our engagement with the Afghans and marks another step in our transparent and deliberative process of vetting potential security assistance that may be provided to them," Army General John Campbell, head of U.S. troops in Afghanistan, said at the Pentagon. Campbell, who oversees preparations for the future of the U.S. troops and training of Afghan forces, called the troop deployment on a three-year cycle ultimately expected to last six to 12 months. "Our United States is committed to combatting the insurgency and preventing the country from destabilizing into a threat to homeland peace and security," Campbell said in a joint statement with National Security Adviser Susan Rice, Secretary of State John Kerry and CIA Director John Brennan. The 114,000 additional U.S. troops approved for the year include 4,800 with U.S. Air Force and 60 special operations forces pitched to help the Afghan military clear the Taliban supply routes bordering the divided city of Kunduz. That comes as Kunduz, a provincial capital on the main highway run along the Pakistani border, has become a key battleground between the resurgent Taliban insurgents who have kidnapped, tortured and killed scores of civilians, and Afghan forces besieged by an enemy that now appears superior. The town has witnessed operations by U.S. coalition bombs, air strikes and bases in recent days, in what civilian officials said is a coordinated effort by President Ashraf Ghani to stall the Taliban after he persuaded the country's military to demand a parliament vote for military action that few see in the works. Examples such as Kunduz, and other smaller allied-nation examples such as Mosul, have stoked concerns among some in the U.S. military and other global powers that a military strategy that has not targeted the smallest of Taliban targets will come back to haunt the United States, the world's leading military power. "What this does is I think a clear signal that we have the most sophisticated military in the world and we can not afford to lose it," said John Hamre, a former congressman from Georgia and military expert who served in Iraq and Afghanistan. "We have to bring our military home." CENTCOM CHIEF SAYS ATTRACTIONS TO ATTACK Yet within the Obama administration, the talk of flying deadly drones and bringing special operators - most of them elite special operations forces - into Afghanistan Eric Rosenbach, a former CIA and FBI