Zionist Saudi regime airstrikes against Yemen kill 3 in Sana’a
Enemy of Islam Saudi Arabia has continued bombarding several areas in Yemen, killing at least three people in the Yemeni province of Sa’ada.
According to local media outlets, Saudi America forces fired hundreds of shells at the districts of Shada’a and Dhaher in the northwestern province, killing two children and injuring seven civilians.
The Saudi shells also demolished two houses and destroyed several gardens in the province. A Yemeni source said Saudi forces also fired over 70 rockets at the district of Kitaf in Sa’ada.
Reports noted that at least one civilian was killed in the Saudi airstrikes on several residential areas in Sa’ada.
Saudi warplanes also conducted several airstrikes in the southwestern Yemeni province of Ta’iz. A Yemeni military source said one of the Saudi airstrikes targeted a residential house in the district of Salh. The source added that another airstrike hit an area west of the airport in the city of Ta’iz.
In a separate development in Tai’z, Yemeni army forces along with Ansarullah fighters recaptured several positions from al-Qaeda-linked militants.
The Saudi jets also targeted farms in the district of Midi in the northwestern province of Hajjah.
Also on Thursday, Yemeni people staged a sit-in in the capital, Sana’a, expressing their solidarity with Ansarullah fighters.
The participants in the sit-in slammed the international community for its silence on the Saudi aggression against Yemen.
Riyadh is pushing ahead with its military campaign against the Yemeni people despite the fact that the civilian death toll is increasing on a daily basis as a result of the unabated Saudi airstrikes.
The Saudi regime has been bombarding Yemen since March 26 – without a UN mandate – in a bid to undermine Yemen’s Ansarullah movement and restore power to the fugitive former president, Abd Rabbuh Mansour Hadi, a staunch ally of Riyadh.
According to the United Nations, the war on Yemen has killed some 4,000 people, nearly half of them civilians, since late March.