Afghanistan's Loya Jirga adopts a new constitution. The constitution grants equality for men and women and defines the country as an "Islamic Republic."
Donor countries pledge $8.2 billion in aid to Afghanistan over the next three years.
President Karzai announces that Afghanistan's first post-Taliban elections will be postponed until September. The Taliban vows to disrupt the electoral process.
The U.S. sends 2,000 more marines to Afghanistan to step up the hunt for al-Qaeda and Taliban leaders.
Fighting between a regional warlord and provincial governor allied to government breaks out in northwest Afghanistan.
Taliban militans are suspected of killing 20 people, including two aid workers and a police chief, in the south.
The Taliban is suspected in a string of attacks on foreign workers and aid agencies.
One June 2, three Europeans working for Medicins Sans Frontieres (MSF) are killed in an attack believed to have been carried out by the Taliban. MSF suspends its work in Afghanistan.
On June 16, four Afghan civilians are killed by a roadside bomb in Kunduz. The bomb is apparently aimed at an international peacekeeping force. Later that day a bomb explodes at the office of the London-based Afghanaid agency. The explosion at Afghanaid appears to be related to local power struggles and not a Taliban attack.
On June 27, suspected Taliban shoot dead 16 people after finding them in possession of voter registration cards.
The government pushes the presidential election to October and parliamentary elections to spring 2005.
Taliban insurgents kill a local police chief in the southern province of Kandahar.