ISIS terrorist group’s hands in southern Yemen
ISIS Terrorist group on Saturday claimed responsibility for the assassination of security belt officer, Mohammed Saleh al-Radfani in the southern port city of Aden.
The group published three photos documenting the moment of the assassination on its social media pages.
In its statement, the group said that the operation was carried out by a group of his supporters with a machine gun, killing one of the UAE’s tyrants in Aden southern Yemen.
Member of the Supreme Political Council Ahmad al-Rahwi said that Ja’ar area and some areas in Shabwa province have become the focus of al-Qaeda and ISIS elements.
Al-Rahwi explained in a press statement that “the mobilization of foreign Takfiris to the south of Yemen is not new.”“Saudi-led coalition aggression always employs these groups in its wars in Yemen,” he added.
Southern Journalist Leila Rajeh said the return of al-Qaeda leader, Amjad Khaled is irrefutable evidence of his close relationship with the Muslim Brotherhood militias affiliated with terrorist Ali Mohsen al-Ahmar.
” The chosen the leader in al-Qaeda Amjad Khaled is a clear evidence to the relationship with Mohsen al-Ahmar in particular and the Islah Party in general with terrorist organizations,” Leila Rajeh said on Twitter
Over 75 al-Qaeda foreign fighters have arrived at Yemen’s southern provinces of Abyan and Shabwah over the past two days, security sources briefed on matter .
The sources confirmed that a number of districts of the two provinces received the fighters, who hold the nationalities of the Saudi and Somali linked with al-Qaeda and ISIS.
A senior al-Qaeda leader in Yemen’s southern province of Hadramout appeared on Monday to declare himself as a successor to ISIL leader Abu Bakr al-Baghdadi, sources said.
The sources affirmed that the leader showed in Seiyon city and opened fire in a public market in defying the exiled Hadi’s forces.
In March 2015, the US -backed –Saudi-led coalition started a war against Yemen with the declared aim of crushing the Houthi Ansarullah movement, who had taken over from the staunch Riyadh ally and fugitive former president Abd Rabbuh Mansur Hadi, while also seeking to secure the Saudi border with its southern neighbor. Three years and over 600,000 dead and injured Yemeni people and prevented the patients from travelling abroad for treatment and blocked the entry of medicine into the war-torn country, the war has yielded little to that effect.
Despite the coalition claims that it is bombing the positions of the Ansarullah fighters, Saudi bombers are flattening residential areas and civilian infrastructures.
More than 2,200 others have died of cholera, and the crisis has triggered what the United Nations has described as the world’s worst humanitarian disaster.