Security officials say members of Iran's Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps have been directing the Taliban militarily in parts of Afghanistan against government forces.
The 9th edition of Pakistan's Red Book contains the names of 93 wanted terrorism and crime suspects, including information on suspects' physical characteristics and languages spoken.
The latest round of violence is just another piece of evidence that Taliban have maintained and further strengthened their strategic relationship with al-Qaeda.
At least 50 Taliban were killed in fighting near Kabul, while dozens more were killed over the weekend in clashes elsewhere.
Security forces are zeroing in terrorist groups such as al-Qaeda and ISIS as part of efforts to stave off potential security threats as the international coalition withdraws from Afghanistan.
Afghan forces have killed more than 1,000 Taliban fighters, commanders and key members in recent weeks during the group's attempts to take over territory across the country.
The ceasefire comes as shattered Kabul residents mourn daughters massacred in a bombing on Saturday.
There is a notable exodus of foreign fighters from Iran-affiliated militias in Syria fuelled by growing discontent and dwindling salaries.
Pakistan has taken many steps to confront potential threats after coalition forces leave Afghanistan, such as building a border fence and expelling militants from the tribal belt.
The Afghan national, known by the code name 'Basim', was reportedly responsible for the extremist group's 'so-called military wing'.