Welcome to the Stack Exchange community Yusuf. The first thing that you need to understand before you understand forces and their effect on bodies is relative motion. Whenever you mention distance or speed of any object, you always mention it with reference to a fixed point. For example, if someone asks you how far away is the school, you will reply that the school is x km away from something. This something can be your house or your friend's house or the leaning tower of Pisa or it can be the center of our galaxy and your answer will differ in each of the above cases.
Speed is also mentioned in reference to something. For example, if you tell your car's speed on a highway to someone, you would say something like, "My car is running at the speed of 120 km/h". This 120 km/h would be in reference to the road but it could also be relative to one of the other cars on the highway or relative to a flight from New Delhi to Dubai or a comet zooming past the sun and as before, the speed would be different in each of these cases.
Now to answer your question, I will take two cases, one in which the object is at rest and one in which the object is in motion relative to you.
Imagine a small car that is standing in the neutral gear and has the handbrake disengaged. If a person and his friend are equal in strength and if the person pushes the car from behind and his friend pushes the car from ahead and if they both push the car with same force, the car will not move an inch as both of them would be canceling each other's force.
Now imagine the car and the two people doing their pushing on a train that is moving at a constant speed in a constant direction. Let the railway track be frictionless and imagine yourself standing beside the railway track and watching the two people push the car. You would see the car moving at a constant speed but you would not notice any change in the speed of the car. To the two people on the train, it would seem as if the car is still but to you the car would appear to be moving at a constant speed.
So it is simply a matter of perspective because nothing is ever truly in motion if we don't mention the point of reference.