UAE digs mass graves to bury its dead paid fighters




The US-Saudi-led coalition  launched an offensive on Hudaydah on 12 June in the largest battle of the war that the United Nations fears risks triggering a famine in Yemen where an estimated 8.4 million people are on the verge of starvation. Recently, It has been paused for peace talks, but no deal has been struck leaving Yemenis pessimistic over a viable political process.

At least 38 dead bodies of UAE-backed southern recruits and 65 wounded arrived on Wednesday evening at Al-Jamhoriyah Hospital in the southern port city of Aden, a medical official told YemenExtra.

The dead and wounded recruits, mostly children, were transferred from the western coast front, which is witnessing fierce battles between the Yemeni army forces and UAE-backed southern paid fighters ,loyal to Saudi-led coalition, backed by the US, in outskirts of Hodeidah city, according to military sources.

The sources said that the UAE resorted to dig collective graves outside of al-Khokha town of Hodeidah to bury bodies of dozens of PAID FIGHTERS from the southern provinces.

The UAE forces in southern Yemen has , also, established five graveyards near secret detention centers to hide and bury bodies of prisoners died during investigations.

The UAE forces had committed genocide crimes against detainees and prisoners in Aden and Hadramout provinces.

They added that murdering of prisoners and detainees is carried out by an Emirati officer named Abu Khalifa Saeed al-Muhairi, who is in charge of the detainees file.

A citizen was injured on Thursday by unknown gunmen in Aden.The gunmen were riding a car when they shot fire to the citizen who was driving his car in al-Mansourah district.

Abdulmalik al-Houthi, the leader of the Houthi(Ansarallah)  movement, which is the main force that faces the coallition, said on a TV speech ,” The decision of invading the Yemeni ,western coast, has been taken and adopted by the United States of America,noting that the Saudis are trying to abolish Yemen’s freedom,” stressing that it was the people of Yemen’s right to defend their country.

The Bab el-Mandab Strait, which is the southern entrance to the Red Sea, is one of the world’s key shipping lanes for crude oil and allows crude exports into the European market.

The United Nations said more than 350,000 people have been displaced from the strategic Red Sea port town of Hudaydah in western Yemen since June.Deputy spokesman for the Secretary-General, Farhan Haq, said during a press conference on Monday that violent clashes have erupted in the city over the past few days, especially in the Ad Durayhimi district.He added that emergency humanitarian assistance has already been provided to more than 90 per cent of those displaced.