The court ruling came on the appeals of two Pakistani Taliban terrorists who were handed down five-year imprisonment each by an anti-terrorism court for terror financing early this month.
The Pakistani Taliban, known by the acronym TTP, are regrouping and reorganizing, with their leadership headquartered in neighbouring Afghanistan, according to a U.N. report from July.
The militant group, also known as Tehrik-e-Taliban Pakistan, has been behind numerous attacks on Pakistani security forces and civilians over the last 14 years.
Taliban interim government vows to not let Afghan soil be used by Pakistan Taliban and Baloch nationalists
During wide-ranging discussions, Akhund assured Qureshi that the TTP and the BLA would not be allowed to carry out terror operations from Afghan soil, Qureshi said.
He urged the US, the IMF and other countries that have frozen Afghan government funds to immediately release the money so it can be used 'for promoting normalcy in Afghanistan'.
The three special envoys visited Kabul from September 21 to 22 and held talks with acting Prime Minister Mohammad Hasan Akhund, Foreign Minister Amir Khan Mutaqi, Finance Minister and others.
The meeting may discuss the issue of recognising the new Taliban government.
The Taliban leadership had its headquarters in Pakistan and were often said to be in direct contact with the powerful Inter-Services Intelligence agency.
The Taliban on Sunday seized the last major city outside of Kabul held by the country's central government, cutting off the Afghan capital to the east.
US also announced a USD 3 million reward each for information on Abdul Wali, of Jamaat ul-Ahrar (JuA), and Mangal Bagh leader of Lashkar-e-Islam.
Addressing the UN General Assembly, Prime Minister Shahid Khaqan Abbasi claimed that there are no Taliban safe havens in his country.