➜⇢ ➽ ➤Saudi warplanes targets horses’ stables in Military College in Sana’a
AhlulBayt News Agency (ABNA): On Monday, the Saudi aggression warplanes targeted the horse stables at the Military College in the Yemeni capital, Sana'a, with 6 air strikes, killing and injuring dozens of purebred Arabian horses. Almasirah correspondent in Sana'a reported that a horse breeder was killed and 2 others were injured by targeting the aggression's warplanes on the stables in the Military College. US-Saudi aggressions' airstrikes on the Military College resulted in killing 70 Arabian horses and injuring 30 others. US-Saudi aggression launched 19 air raids on several areas of capital Sana'a, targeting different areas including Military college.
➜⇢ ➽ ➤US cuts healthcare aid to Yemen despite fears of coronavirus
AhlulBayt News Agency (ABNA): The United States has cut off millions of dollars for healthcare programs and other aid in Yemen amid fears of the spread of the new coronavirus in the impoverished Arab nation.
US President Donald Trump’s administration announced the decision on Friday, saying the move was a “necessary response to longstanding interference” by fighters from Yemen's Houthi movement.
Houthi fighters have been defending Yemen against a Saudi aggression and have managed to gain ground against foreign-backed militants.
The devastating military campaign which began in March 2015, coupled with a Saudi naval blockade, have killed hundreds of thousands of people and plunged Yemen into the world's worst humanitarian crisis.
The Saudi-led military campaign has also paved the way for the outbreak of epidemics, most notably cholera, in the impoverished country.
Many humanitarian groups and some members of US Congress had asked Washington not to cut off aid to Yemen at a time when the coronavirus pandemic is spreading across the Middle East.
➜⇢ ➽ ➤Palestinian youth tell the human stories behind the numbers in the news
Honey from Yad Mordechai On my first day of school when I was 6, I asked my big sister, Maysun, to read to me the word written on my school wall. It was لاجئات, which means “female refugees.”
But I only understood the meaning when my teacher asked us to memorize the name of our original hometown. It was a shock for me to learn that Gaza isn't where my family was from. Mama told me that we came from a small village named Dayer Sunayed.
"Why did we leave, Mama?" I asked.
"We are refugees; my grandparents and your great-grandparents on your father’s side were forced to leave by the Israeli occupation," Mama answered.
“Oh! I know this word ‘refugee.’ It is written on my school wall," I answered with a laugh.
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