Archive | Yemen

Zio-Nazi Fighter Jets Join Saudi Zio-Wahhabi in War on Yemen

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Israeli Fighter Jets Join Saudi Arabia in War on Yemen

Zio-Nazi fighter jets have taken part in the Thursday Zio-WahhabI-led air strikes on Yemen, sources in Sanaa disclosed on Friday.

“This is for the first time that the Zionists are conducting a joint operation in coalition with Arabs,” Secretary General of Yemen’s Al-Haq Political Party Hassan Zayd wrote on his facebook page.

He noted that Prime Minister NAZIyahu had issued direct orders for the NAZI air force to send fighter jets to the Zio-Wahhabi led air raid on Yemen.

I$raHell and Zio-Wahhabi regime with other Arab Zionist puppet regime’s  launched air strikes against Yemen and killed, at least, 25 civilians early Thursday, one day after the US-backed Yemeni president fled the country.

Also, 15 more people were killed and injured in a second round of massive attacks by the Zio-Wahhabi fighter jets in the Northwestern Yemeni city of Sa’ada on Friday.

Yemen’s al-Massira TV reported that the Zio-Wahhabi air force targeted the Yemeni’s civilians who were shopping in a market.

Five Zionist puppet Persian Gulf States — Saudi Arabia, the United Arab Emirates (UAE), Bahrain, Qatar and Kuwait — backed by the US and I$raHell have declared war on Yemen in a joint statement issued earlier Thursday. 

Zionist puppet Obama authorized the provision of logistical and intelligence support to the military operations, National Security Council Spokesperson Bernadette Meehan said late Wednesday night.

She added that ”while US forces were not taking direct military action in Yemen, Washington was establishing a Joint Planning Cell with Saudi Arabia to coordinate US military and intelligence support”.

Riyadh claimed that it has bombed the positions of the Ansarullah fighters and launched attacks against the Sana’a airport and the Dulaimi airbase.

Despite Saudi Zio-Wahhabi claims that it is attacking Ansarullah positions, Zio-Wahhabi war planes have flattened a number of homes near Sana’a international airport. Based on early reports, the Zio-Wahhabi air strikes on Yemen have so far claimed the lives of 25 civilians with more deaths feared, Yemeni sources said.

Zio-Wahhabi aggression has received growing international condemnation as it is pushing the region and the world into an unprecedented fast-growing war as its ISIL mercenaries are on the brink of complete annihilation in Iraq and Syria.

Posted in Saudi Arabia, Yemen, ZIO-NAZI0 Comments

5000 Yemenis Join Ansarullah to Fight Saudi Arabia

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To Fight Saudi Arabia 5,000 Yemeni Youth Join Ansarullah
To Fight Saudi Zio-Wahhabi 5,000 Yemeni Youth Join Ansarullah
To empower the revolutionary movement and to fight against Zio-Wahhabi interferences in Yemen thousands of people joined Ansarullah, Al-Alam News Network reports.

Ansarullah has already recruited over 5,000 young Yemenis in Sa’ada, Amran and Hajjah provinces to fight the Zio-Wahhabi regime aggressors, the Yemeni sources said.

The sources reiterated that several military bases have been considered for training the volunteer forces in the Eastern parts of Amran province.

On Tuesday, another source said that the Yemeni army and Ansarullah popular forces have lined up behind the borders with Saudi Zionist regime in preparation for a possible ground battle against the Saudi Zio-Wahhabi regime’s aggressive army.

An informed source close to Ansarullah announced that a large number of revolutionary forces and the Yemeni army’s infantry units and presidential guards have deployed behind the borders with Saudi Zio-Wahhabi regime, the Arabic-language Yemen Press reported.

The source declined to further comment on the development, but the line up has caused increasing speculations about imminent heavy clashes along the Yemen-Saudi Arabia borderline.

 

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Saudi Opposition Movement Took Control of Police Station in Najran

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The Saudi Opposition Movement Took Control of Police Station in Najran
The Saudi Opposition Movement Took Control of Police Station in Najran
Ahrar al-Najran, the Saudi opposition movement, captured a UAE officer after taking control of a police station in the Southern parts of the Kingdom near the border of Yemen, Al-Alam News Network reports.

“Ahrar al-Najran forces arrested a UAE officer and several Zio-Wahhabi militarises by attacking Al-Huriya Police Center in Najran on Tuesday,” Abu Masoud, a senior leader of Ahrar al-Najran, told Al-Alam News Network on Wednesday.

Abu Masoud noted that Ahrar al-Najran fighters, backed by al-Shabab movement of Najran, also won full control of the city of al-Akhdoud in the Southern parts of Najran near the Yemeni border after inflicting heavy casualties on the Saudi Zio-Wahhabi forces.

Ahrar al-Najran declared existence in June. Tribal forces and activists in Saudi Arabia’s Najran region formed an armed opposition movement to the Saudi Zio-Wahhabi regime, called “Ahrar al-Najran”, after the region declared separation from Saudi Arabia and joined Yemen in the war on Riyadh.

Activist and movement member, Abu Bakr Abi Ahmad al-Salami, told Al-Alam News Network that in June “all tribes of the region are members of the Ahrar al-Najran Movement”.

He said the youths and political activists in Najran have demanded the “Yemeni popular forces and revolutionary committees, brothers, and the neighbouring lands to provide military training for the younger generation of this region”.

Al-Salami underlined the movement tough stance against the al-Saud regime, saying, “Saudi Arabia wrongfully imagines that it is the only defender of Islam, but they should know that we are the defenders of Islam and the two holy mosques, and we will rush to defend the two mosques (in Mecca and Medina) if necessary.”

Al-Salami said the movement is worried about developments in Yemen, and declared that “the movement’s first battle will take place in those areas controlled by the Saudi Zio-Wahhabi occupation army in Southern Najran soon”.

 

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Syrian Intervention, Yemeni Airstrikes and David Cameron’s Contempt for Democracy

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The UK government gives diplomatic and military support to tyrants worldwide and places imperial agendas above democratic decisions.
By Elliot Murphy

DESPITE the 2013 parliamentary vote against military intervention in Syria, it was revealed on Friday after a freedom of information request by the campaign group Reprieve that around 20 British military personnel have been embedded within coalition forces in the country combating Isis.

A number of these have also been carrying out airstrikes, something which David Cameron’s spokeswoman has confirmed he was aware of. The prime minister told an American audience on Sunday that Britain should ‘step up and do more’ in Syria, the most explicit statement he has made to undermine democratic parliamentary objections to such a move.

At a Stop the War Coalition meeting on Saturday at the Bloomsbury Baptist Church, Diane Abbott, MP for Hackney North and Stoke Newington, claimed that Syria has consequently ‘turned out to be David Cameron’s secret war’.

Stop the War officer Chris Nineham reiterated these concerns, and condemned ‘the historical instinct to dominate the Middle East’ which Cameron, Michael Fallon and others plainly demonstrate.

Nineham added that a common excuse being peddled by the establishment is that UK forces have become so embedded within foreign forces that their role in Syria is therefore legitimate. But this claim does not stand up to any serious legal scrutiny – any UK forces will end up becoming ‘embedded’ one way or another within other allied organisations.

Britain, along with the US, also scuppered the Geneva negotiations in 2012 and 2014, making it clear that their priority is regime change, the removal of Assad.

A common myth, regurgitated in much of the mainstream media, is that Britain supposedly became isolationist after the 2013 vote on Syrian intervention. Yet it still participated in diplomatic and military support of tyrants worldwide, and as Friday’s revelations indicate, it places imperial agendas above democratic decisions.
The myths of neo-colonialism are also given impetus by much academic work. Alex J. Bellamy’s recentResponsibility to Protect: A Defense, published by Oxford University Press, argues that the R2P principle should more forcefully be applied to Syria, ‘moving this principle from words into deeds’ as the jacket cover poetically phrases it – ideas formulated more concretely in another of Oxford’s ongoing series of treatises, Nigel Biggar’s 2014 In Defence of War, which dismisses those foolish enough to ‘hold that war is unnecessary’.

Kim Sharif from Human Rights for Yemen also addressed the Baptist Church audience, noting how Britain (along with the US and the United Arab Emirates) is additionally supporting Saudi Arabia’s ongoing illegal and savage attacks on Yemen in an effort to re-instate the government of Abd Rabbu Mansour Hadi, who initially came to power in February 2012 in a one-man ‘election’.

Sharif added that there is no UN mandate for the Saudi airstrikes, no approval from the Arab League. By supporting such actions, Britain is explicitly undermining the legitimacy of these organisations, and of international law, diplomacy and peace efforts more generally. It is no small thing to endorse the illegal bombing of a devastated nation by the hands of an autocracy.

The bombing has been ongoing for 115 days and has so far led to over 3500 deaths, including the total destruction of heritage sites.

Ticking a few other major boxes for standard British-backed terrorism, this period has also seen the indiscriminate targeting of civilian structures such as electricity grids and, in June, Oxfam sites, along with an illegal blockage, despite Yemen’s reliance on exports for 90% of its consumables. UN resolution 2216 does not authorise either airstrikes or a blockade.
The three core features contributing to the massacres – the arming of Saudi Arabia, the blockage, and the airstrikes – are all supported and encouraged by the British government. The Ministry of Defence has already admitted that is has been selling guided weapons to the Saudis during the ongoing Yemeni war.
Part of the solution to the chaos, long called for by Stop the War Coalition, is to stop arming and supporting dictatorships like Saudi Arabia. The anti-war movement can also contribute to combating Islamophobia, while a successful Labour leadership campaign for Jeremy Corbyn will be extremely effective in giving impetus and support to such causes.

Stop the War plans to organise a major protest before the predicted parliamentary vote on Syrian intervention in the autumn.

In the meantime, the usual strategies of education, organisation and peaceful civil disobedience must be our priorities if the carnage welcomed by significant forces in the establishment is to have any chance of resolution

.

Posted in Syria, UK, Yemen0 Comments

Saudi Zio-Wahhabi, UAE forces deployed to Yemen

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Jeremy Binnie

Like the member of the RSLF Paratroopers and Special Forces seen here during Exercise ‘Red Alligator 4′ in November 2014, the foreign soldiers spotted in Aden carried AK-103 rifles. Source: Saudi Zio-Wahhabi Press Agency

Saudi Arabia’s Al-Watan newspaper cited unidentified sources on 17 July as saying that Saudi special forces soldiers had arrived in Aden to guard officials from Yemen’s internationally recognised government who had arrived in the city after a series of victories by pro-government forces.

It said the unit consisted of 50 men, including officers, and had accompanied Yemeni officials who returned to their country from exile in Riyadh.

The report was corroborated by photographs that emerged on social media showing well-equipped foreign soldiers escorting Yemeni dignitaries around Aden. The soldiers carried AK-103 assault rifles, a Kalashnikov type used by the Royal Saudi Land Forces (RSLF) Paratroopers and Special Forces.

A Saudi source told IHS Jane’s that the soldiers are from the RSLF’s 64th Airborne Brigade.

The presence of United Arab Emirates (UAE) soldiers inside Yemen seems also to have been confirmed. According to the official news agency, WAM, the country’s General Command of the Armed Forces announced on 16 July that Lieutenant Abdulaziz Sarhan Saleh al-Kaabi had been killed while participating in Operation ‘Restoring Hope’, the name for the Saudi-led military intervention against Yemen’s Ansar Allah group.

The death of a second soldier participating in ‘Restoring Hope’, Saif Yusuf Ahmed al-Falasi, an NCO of unspecified rank, was announced on 21 July.

While no further details on either fatality were provided, WAM also reported the minister of transport in Yemen’s exiled government as saying that the UAE had deployed a specialist team to Aden to re-open the port city’s airport.

Aden International Airport was captured by forces fighting against Ansar Allah on behalf of the internationally recognised government on 14 July in an operation that involved newly arrived Oshkosh M-ATVs, a type of armoured vehicle that is used by both Emirati and Saudi special forces and has not previously been seen in Yemen.

While these vehicles are in service with both RSLF and UAE special forces, the ones seen in Yemen were operated by men in civilian clothes.

Posted in Saudi Arabia, Yemen0 Comments

Yemen: Britain Lurks Behind Saudi Atrocities

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Image result for yemen war photos

Our government has no qualms about backing the latest slaughter in Yemen, writes IAN SINCLAIR

ON March 25 2015 a Saudi Arabian-led coalition began bombing the Gulf state of Yemen. According to Saudi Arabia the intervention was in support of the US and Saudi-backed President Abed Rabbo Mansour Hadi, who had been overthrown by supposedly Iranian-backed Houthi rebels allied to Hadi’s predecessor Ali Abdullah Saleh, who was also backed by the US.

The Saudi bombing campaign has been relentless and largely indiscriminate. A joint statement by 18 scholars noted that “the targets of the campaign include schools, homes, refugee camps, water systems, grain stores and food industries.” In May, CNN noted that “the Saudi Press Agency reported that the latest attack against Houthi rebels in Yemen — 130 air strikes in a 24-hour period — included the targeting of schools and hospitals.”

The World Health Organisation (WHO) estimates that more than 3,000 people have been killed and 14,300 wounded so far. More than one million people have been forced to flee their homes.

Back in April the UN High Commissioner for Human Rights warned Yemen was “on the verge of total collapse.” By June matters had got much worse, with 20 million Yemenis — nearly 80 per cent of the population — in urgent need of food, water and medical aid.

According to a superb report in the Guardian by Julian Borger it was “a humanitarian disaster that aid agencies say has been dramatically worsened by a naval blockade” imposed by the Saudi-led coalition.

“The blockade means it’s impossible to bring anything into the country,” said Oxfam’s humanitarian programme manager in the capital Sanaa. “The situation is deteriorating, hospitals are now shutting down, without diesel.”

Save the Children’s Yemen director said: “Children are dying preventable deaths in Yemen because the rate of infectious diseases is rising.” Cholera is on the rise and a dengue fever outbreak has been reported in the port city of Aden.

What has been Britain’s response to this man-made disaster? Government statements about fighting terrorism and promoting democracy and human rights lead one to expect that it would line up against Saudi Arabia.

Instead, Britain is backing the Saudis as they batter Yemen. “We’ll support the Saudis in every practical way short of engaging in combat,” Foreign Secretary Philip Hammond said in April. In practice, this means “political support, of course, logistical and technical support.”

This follows huge arms sales to Saudi Arabia, making the fundamentalist state Britain’s largest customer for weapons.

This means “British-made Typhoon fighter jets scream through Yemen’s skies, flown by British-trained Saudi pilots, dropping British-made bombs on the poorest country in the region,” explained Bahrain Watch’s John Horne.

The US is also backing the attack, providing logistical and intelligence support. US planners are “using live intelligence feeds from surveillance flights over Yemen to help Saudi Arabia decide what and where to bomb,” the Wall Street Journal reported in March.

Borger notes that the brutal blockade is backed by Britain and the US. However, “Washington and London have quietly tried to persuade the Saudis … to moderate their tactics, and in in particular to ease the blockade.”

What other nation responsible for such mass slaughter receives a quiet word in the ear rather than outraged public denunciations? With the UN declaring its highest-level of humanitarian emergency in Yemen earlier this month, the two countries’ gentle prodding have clearly had little effect.

The UN says 21.1 million people need aid, with 13 million desperately short of food and 9.4 million with no water.

Coupled with the likely use of British-made jets in the Saudi Arabian bombing of Yemen in 2009, Britain’s current support for Saudi aggression is part of Britain’s broader strategy in the region. “With the US keen to reduce its military presence in the Gulf, the UK is preparing to fill the gap, restoring its former links, returning to ‘East of Suez’,” Guardian defence correspondent Richard Norton-Taylor argues.

The British government is only able to get away with enabling a humanitarian crisis of this size because the media has largely failed to adequately report on the crisis in Yemen. And when the media does cover the conflict Britain’s support for the death and destruction is rarely mentioned.

Dr Florian Zollmann, a media lecturer at Liverpool Hope University, has found a number of other disturbing patterns.

Analysing how the US and British press reports the conflict in Yemen, Zollmann notes that “the Anglo-American news media has largely failed to investigate the legality of the intervention” or the fact “Saudi Arabia hardly constitutes a benevolent and stabilising force.”

Faced with a de facto media blackout of the role of Britain and US in the Saudi attack on Yemen, it is important progressives who are aware of the reality shout about it as loudly as possible. Ultimately it is only public pressure that can halt British support for the bombing and push the government to urge the UN security council to demand an immediate ceasefire and negotiations to resolve the conflict.

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Yemen War Continues From Aden to Sanaa

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Global Research
Yemen-humanitarian

United Nations peace plan stalled amid escalation in ground offensive by U.S.-backed forces

Reports are streaming out of Yemen saying that the anti-Ansurallah (Houthis) forces have initiated an offensive in the strategic southern port city of Aden.

Fighters allied with the exiled President Abd Rabbo Mansour Hadi have intensified their attacks on the Ansurallah-controlled areas inside and outside the city including the airport. These ground assaults are reinforced through the continuing air strikes by the Saudi Arabian and Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC).

Militias and army units loyal to the Hadi government which is now based in Riyadh have reportedly taken control of Tawahi, the remaining district in central Aden that was still held by Ansurallah forces and its allies within other sections of the Yemeni military following the leadership of another former leader Ali Abdullah Saleh.

These accounts of the conditions inside Aden are being relayed by pro-Hadi spokespersons. The United States is supporting the Hadi regime through refueling technology and intelligence provided to the Saudi-GCC alliance aircraft carrying out daily bombing raids in Aden as well as across this Middle Eastern nation.

This impoverished and underdeveloped state has been bombed for nearly four months by the Saudi-GCC Coalition. On March 26, after the collapse of the U.S. presence in Yemen, the forces in the region working in conjunction with Washington foreign policy have waged a brutal war against the people of the country.

In the most recent phase of the war in Aden, Operation Golden Arrow was initiated on July 15 in coordination with the Southern Popular Resistance, which opposes the Ansurallah, along with reinforced pro-Saudi forces. In the southern region of Yemen secessionist sentiment is still very strong since this region of the country was independent prior to the collapse of the Soviet Union and a civil war during the late 1980s and early 1990s.

Although the Saudi-GCC alliance backed regime of ousted President Hadi claimed that they have retaken Aden, other eyewitness accounts say that even though the Houthi movement has lost control of key areas of the city, many who are fighting on the ground are not necessarily supportive of the Saudi GCC position in the conflict, but want the Ansurallah out of their areas.

In the aftermath of the claims made of the collapse of the Ansurallah forces in and around Aden, on July 20 there was a counter-offensive by Ansurallah movement which has spread its influence from the North.

Reports from inside the country say that Yemenis from the Ansurallah movement shelled a town near Aden resulting in nearly 100 deaths. One international aid group, Doctors Without Borders, characterized the level of fighting as “the worst day” for the city and its surroundings in over three months of war. The Houthis and their allies began shelling the town of Dar Saad on July 19.

Illustrating the role of the Saudi-GCC fighter-bombers in Yemen, on July 19 the U.S.-backed coalition struck Houthi bases north of Aden and in Dar Saad, killing 55 people.

Fighting continued as well in Taiz on July 20. Taiz is Yemen’s third-largest city and it has been a contested area for weeks. The clashes on July 20 killed eight residents, while ground fighting raged on in Marib, with six anti-Houthi militiamen and 10 Ansurallah fighters killed in clashes.

In addition to the shifting political and military situation in the south of the Yemen, there are claims that Saudi and United Arab Emirates Special Forces are now operating in the area.

According to the Financial Times, Southern anti-Houthi forces seized control of much of the port of Aden with the help of United Arab Emirates Special Forces and Yemenis trained in the UAE and Saudi Arabia, said fighters in the city and overseas analysts.

This same report goes on to note that Analysts and sources on the ground in Aden tell the Financial Times that the Aden offensive had been planned for weeks, if not months. Members of the UAE Special Forces have been embedded with southern resistance fighters since April while local fighters were being trained in Saudi Arabia and the UAE. For several weeks, shipments of arms, Yemeni fighters and armored personnel carriers have been arriving in the last resistance stronghold in Aden, the western Bureiqah district, in preparation for a major offensive. (July 15)

The Wall Street Journal observed also that the U.S.-backed forces fighting the Ansurallah in Aden were working in coalition with Al-Qaeda of the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP). These alliances have been taking place in an effort to thwart the influence of Iran which politically supports the Houthis as they have taken large areas of the country including the capital of Sanaa.

A writer on the situation now prevailing in Yemen says Local militias backed by Saudi Arabia, special forces from the United Arab Emirates and al Qaeda militants all fought on the same side this week to wrest back control over most of Yemens second city, Aden, from Houthi rebels, according to local residents and Houthi forces. As Yemens conflict degenerates into a precarious tangle of alliances, it poses a new quandary for the U.S. Yemen was a cornerstone of the American global counter terrorism strategy until earlier this year when the Houthis drove out a government that was working with Washington. The U.S. then backed a Saudi-led coalition that launched air strikes against the Houthis in March. (WSJ, July 15)

Bombing of Sanaa Continues

In the capital of Sanaa which was taken by the Ansurallah forces last September, the situation remains tense. This city has been subjected to intense aerial bombardments from the Saudi-GCC alliance for nearly four months.

The Saudi-GCC coalition attacked the residence of Mehdi Meqlawa, a well-known colleague of former President Ali Abdullah Saleh, in a Sanaa suburb. In the Yemeni capital, it also bombed the Ansurallah headquarters near the Souq Aziz market, killing at least one person.

An Associated Press report on July 20 said a car bomb went off near the house of a Houthi rebel leader in the capital Sanaa, killing seven and damaging the gates of the house, according to witnesses and officials. Medical officials said six people were also wounded in the attack. One security official said five were killed. It was not possible to reconcile the difference in casualty figures, common in the immediate aftermath of such attacks. A local affiliate of the Islamic State group claimed responsibility for the car bomb in the western Garef neighborhood, saying it targeted a den of the Houthis, according to a statement shared on Twitter accounts of supporters of the IS group.

This article acknowledged that It was not immediately clear if the Houthi leader, Ihab al-Kuhlani, was at home at the time of the attack and whether he was affected by the bombing.

The bombing of mosques, political offices and residential areas are designed to not only kill large numbers of people but to also foster sectarian animosity between Sunni and Shite Islamic adherents. Parallels between developments in Yemen and what is taking place in Syria, Iraq, Libya and Yemen are designed to perpetuate a divisive political atmosphere providing a rationale for ongoing intervention by Washington and its allies in the region.

Efforts to achieve a ceasefire for humanitarian purposes have failed due to the political intransigence of the U.S.-backed military and para-military forces operating in the theater of Yemens war. Unless there is a halt in the fighting soon, the humanitarian situation in Yemen will worsen as well as the further regionalization of the war.

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Ansarullah: Reports of Losses in Aden Not True

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Ansarullah: Reports of Losses in Aden Not True
Ansarullah: Reports of Losses in Aden Not True
Yemen’s Houthi Ansarullah movement has rejected Saudi Zio-Wahhabi “mere lies” recent reports that militants loyal to fugitive C.I.A puppet Abd Rabbuh Mansur Hadi have advanced in the southern port city of Aden, Al-Alam News Network reports.

Mohammed Abdulsalam, Ansarullah’s spokesman, wrote on his Facebook page on Sunday that the propaganda by pro-Saudi Zio-Wahhabi media on the advance of pro-Hadi militants is a “mere lie.”

Abdulsalam emphasized that Yemeni Ansarullah fighters managed to foil attempts by Saudi Zio-Wahhabi backed elements to capture Aden, and took full control of the affairs in the strategic city.

He also rejected reports that the Yemeni fighters had been caught off guard in Aden, saying the Popular Committees have killed many Saudi Zio-Wahhabi terrorist leaders and arrested a number of Zio-Wahhabi sponsored mercenaries in the troubled southern city.

According to the Ansarullah official, the latest developments in Aden demonstrate that ‘Saudi Zio-Wahhabi stooges and al-Qaeda terrorists have no position among the people in Aden and the entire Yemen.’

He further hailed the courage of the Yemeni army and the Popular Committees, saying their main objective is to defend the country against enemies and Takfiri militants from the Zio-Wahhabi al-Qaeda and ‘ISIL’ terrorist groups

 

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Yemen Army Kills Dozens of Pro-Hadi, Al-Qaeda Militants in Aden

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Yemen Army Kills Dozens of Pro-Hadi, Al-Qaeda Militants in Aden
Yemen Army Kills Dozens of Pro-Hadi, Al-Qaeda Militants in Aden
The Yemeni army and Ansarullah fighters continued their offensives on the terrorists’ positions in Southern Yemen, and killed tens of pro-Hadi and Al-Qaeda militants in heavy clashes in the city of Aden, Al-Alam News Network reports.

Heavy clashes erupted between the Yemeni forces and the foreign-backed terrorists in al-Tawahi and al-Mo’ala regions in the suburbs of Aden city.

The Yemeni army and Ansarullah movement, meantime, rejected the media news on the fall of Aden in the terrorists’ hands.

The Yemeni forces also continued their advances in the city of al-Mansoura in Aden province.

On Friday, the Yemeni army launched missile attacks on strategic military bases in Southern Saudi Arabia in retaliation for Riyadh’s continued airstrikes on Yemen.

The Yemeni forces hit Zio-Wahhabi al-Moazab military base with 10 missiles and Zio-Wahhabi  al-Khoube military base with 6 missiles today.

The Yemeni army also destroyed the watch tower of Al-Hasira military base in Jizan.

Yemeni Army Spokesman Brigadier General Sharaf Luqman said in a statement that the missiles hit and destroyed the target in precision attacks.

 

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Zio-Wahhabi War Crimes against Yemen in Eid al-Fitr

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Saudi War Crimes against Yemen in Eid al-Fitr
Saudi Zio-Wahhabi War Crimes against Yemen in Eid al-Fitr
I$raHell and Saudi Zio-Wahhabi has been striking Yemen for 115 days now to restore power to fugitive C.I.A puppet Mansour Hadi, a close ally of Zio-Wahhabi regime, Al-Alam News Network reports.
I$raHell Zio-Wahhabi-led aggression has so far killed at least 5,122 Yemenis, including hundreds of women and children.

 

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