Dating site in yemen
Any grand notions of “good guys” and “bad guys” in the war evaporated long ago; the Saudi-led coalition, the Houthis, and pro-government forces have all broken the laws of war and committed violations of humanitarian law with such frequency that one wonders how the United Nations and human rights organizations can keep track.
No civilian target has been off-limits; Saudi warplanes have bombed schools, hospitals, medical clinics, weddings, funerals, and even refugee camps.
He highlights Yemen’s carved stone portrait busts, dating from the 6th century BC to the 2nd century AD, and commonly placed in niches, tombs and urban cemeteries, as in danger of looting.
“They are often beautifully polished, inlaid with glass or stone,” he says.
Shiite fighters, known as Houthis, pose for a photo as they secure a road, as people take part in a march, denouncing plans by the Arab coalition to attack Hodeidah, from Sanaa to the port city of Hodeidah, Yemen, on April 19, 2017.
The civil war in Yemen went all but unmentioned during President Trump’s recent visit to the Middle East, crowded out by speeches about terrorism and promises to sell the Saudis up to 0 billion worth of weapons.
Amid the extravagant pomp and circumstance, Secretary of State Rex Tillerson did tell reporters that the Houthi rebels need to recognize that “they will never prevail militarily” and that “it’s important we keep the pressure on them.” Unfortunately, more military pressure is exactly what ought to be avoided.
In reality, the offensive is no more likely to shift control of the port, which has been in Houthi hands since before the 2014 coup, than a similar attempt last year.
Moreover, a new attack on the port, on which the majority of Yemeni civilians now depend and through which most humanitarian aid flows, will likely precipitate famine.