According to the statement, which was reported by Tajikistan's Khawr news agency: "The plane that was on board Ashraf Ghani did not enter the airspace of Tajikistan, and did not land on the country's territory," and that the Tajik side did not receive a request in this regard from the Afghan side.
The head of the Afghan Supreme Council for Reconciliation, Abdullah Abdullah, had announced that the Afghan president had given up his position and left the country, following the entry of the Taliban movement into the capital, Kabul, and several media outlets reported that the abdicated president had left for Tajikistan.
The international media had published video clips of crowds on the runway of Kabul airport trying to board a plane to leave the country after the Taliban took control of the capital, Kabul.
British Prime Minister Boris Johnson has called for a videoconference meeting of the leaders of the Group of Seven countries "in the coming days" in order to adopt a "unified approach" on developments in Afghanistan after it was seized by the Taliban.
Johnson consulted with French President Emmanuel Macron and "stressed the need for the international community to come together and adopt a unified approach to Afghanistan, whether in terms of recognizing any future government or in terms of preventing a humanitarian crisis," according to the Prime Minister.
On Monday, British Defense Minister Ben Wallace described the Taliban's return to power in Afghanistan as a "failure of the international community," saying it was "not the time" to officially recognize the Taliban as a government.
China, which shares a border with Afghanistan that extends 76 km, expressed its willingness to establish "friendly relations" with the Taliban, in the wake of the insurgents' control of Kabul.
Chinese Foreign Ministry spokeswoman Hua Chunying told the press that Beijing "respects the Afghan people's right to self-determination and their future."
And added that the Taliban insurgents "expressed several times their hope to develop good relations with China."
The spokeswoman noted that the Chinese embassy in Kabul "continues to operate normally."
China, which in early July evacuated 210 of its nationals from Afghanistan, called on the new authorities to ensure the security of those who remained in the country.
In recent weeks, the Chinese authorities have called the US withdrawal from Afghanistan an "irresponsible" move.
Faced with the threat of chaos in Afghanistan, as of September 2019 Beijing began talks with the Taliban, from which a delegation visited China at the time.
German Chancellor Angela Merkel considered that the Western intervention in Afghanistan "was not as successful" as hopes, despite the blows al-Qaeda has received since 2001.
"It is recognized that al-Qaeda is no longer able to launch attacks against the United States from Afghanistan like the ones it launched on September 11, 2001," Merkel said at a press conference in Berlin. It didn't come true as we planned."
Iranian President Ebrahim Raisi considered the US withdrawal from Afghanistan a "defeat" that should constitute an opportunity to achieve "sustainable peace" in the eastern neighbor of the Islamic Republic, according to a statement published on the presidency's website.
Raisi said that "the military defeat and the withdrawal of the United States from Afghanistan must turn into an occasion to restore life, security and sustainable peace in this country," in the wake of the Taliban's control of the country in light of the collapse of government forces and the flight of President Ashraf Ghani, with the completion of the withdrawal of US forces nearing after Existence of 20 years.
The Iranian president stressed that his country "believes that the authority resulting from the will of the oppressed Afghan people is a source of security and stability" in Afghanistan, which he described as a "neighbor and brotherly" country.
The Kremlin's envoy to Afghanistan, Zamir Kabulov, announced Monday that the Russian ambassador to Kabul will meet with Taliban leaders on Tuesday, noting that Moscow will decide whether to recognize the new Afghan authorities based on their "behaviour."
"The Russian ambassador (Dmitry Zhirnov) is communicating with the Taliban, and tomorrow he will meet with their coordinator for security affairs," Kabulov told "Echo of Moscow" radio, to discuss especially issues related to the security of the Russian embassy in Kabul.
"Recognition or not (of the Taliban rule) depends on the behavior of the new regime," he added.