Why Are the Saudis Blamed for Yemen’s Deadly Collapse

Saudi Arabia, the United Arab Emirates, Bahrain, Egypt and the UAE have been at the forefront of an ongoing war against Yemen.

With Saudi forces already in control of much of the country, their support for Houthi rebels in Yemen has been key to the current chaos.

In December, Saudi Arabia and Egypt were the only countries that refused to participate in a UN-backed humanitarian effort to save the country.

But the conflict is far from over.

Yemen’s government and armed forces have been fighting for years against Iranian-backed Houthi militants who have seized much of Yemen’s southern port city of Aden, and in February, the Saudi-led coalition started a ground assault to retake the city.

With the war going on and Yemen’s fragile economy struggling, the Saudis are facing a growing domestic political crisis.

Saudi Arabia is currently the most powerful country in the region and its oil wealth makes it the biggest buyer of oil from the United States, as well as other countries, such as Russia.

The Saudis are also one of the world’s largest oil exporters, as the kingdom produces more than a quarter of the planet’s oil.

This means that the Saudi regime can take advantage of Yemen to expand its influence around the world.

However, Saudi intervention has led to a number of consequences, including the rise of the Houthis, a group that is linked to Iran, and the rise and rise of al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula (AQAP).

The Houthis and AQAP are closely aligned with Iran, as their primary aim is to overthrow the Iranian-dominated government in Yemen.

The Houthi movement is considered the most extreme Islamist force in the world and is supported by Saudi Arabia.

Since 2013, when it began its push for the country’s unification with Saudi Arabia through a series of violent terrorist attacks and suicide bombings, the Houthi fighters have been backed by Saudi forces.

Since then, AQAP has become increasingly active in Yemen, carrying out attacks and assassinations in the country and launching deadly attacks in other countries.

While the Houthias have been gaining strength, the AQAP is losing ground in Yemen and is suffering from a severe lack of resources and manpower, and is facing increasing international pressure to abandon the conflict.

Saudi-supported Houthi forces have used these internal grievances to try and take advantage and seize control of the conflict, with the aim of pushing Yemen into chaos.

The Yemen crisis began in 2015 when a Saudi-backed government in Sanaa, Yemen’s capital, refused to recognize the authority of the internationally recognized government in the capital, the Yemeni parliament.

The result was the creation of the Hadi government, which was supported by the United Nations and the Arab League, which is led by the UAE.

The Saudi-Arabian-led intervention in Yemen led to the collapse of the former government, the loss of control over the Yemeni border, the establishment of the National Transitional Council, and a collapse of all the countrys institutions.

In the past few years, the Yemen crisis has become even more dangerous and the HouthIs have been able to exploit the situation to expand their power.

The war has also caused massive civilian deaths, with nearly 1.8 million people killed in the war, according to UN estimates.

The latest war began in April 2017 and has killed more than 3,000 people, according the UN.

According to the UN, the conflict has killed nearly 1,800 civilians.

The United Nations has also documented a massive influx of foreign fighters and weapons to the HouthI rebels, as they have sought to use the chaos in Yemen as an opportunity to gain military and financial advantage.

Yemen is now at war with itself, with both sides claiming that they have the right to control the country under the so-called national unity government.

The U.S. has also supported the Houths by sending a small number of military advisors to the war-torn country.

The Trump administration has also been accused of aiding and abetting the Houthites, who have been accused by many in the U.N. of using their position as the only legitimate government in a country in which they do not have control to wage war against the United Kingdom, which has repeatedly accused the HouthIS of being responsible for the crisis in the past.

Yemenis in Yemen are divided on the conflict between the Houthises and the Hizb ut-Tahrir, or Huthis.

Some say the Houthisers have been an ally since the start of the war.

Others say the Huthises are enemies and should be removed from power.

In a recent interview with CNN, U.K. Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson said the Houthise are the most vicious of all terrorist groups, and he called on the Saudi Arabian government to pull its support from the Houthisi fighters.

Johnson said that Saudi Arabia has been supporting the Heshb uttahrir rebels for many years, and