Sara la fountain photos

Закрыть ... [X]

sara la fountain photos This article is about the religious-political-armed movement. For the tribe in northern Yemen, see. For other uses of Ansar Allah, see.

The Houthi movement (: الحوثيون‎ al-Ḥūthiyyūn IPA: ), officially called Ansar Allah ( أنصار الله "Supporters of God"), is an Islamic religious-political-armed movement that emerged from in northern in the 1990s. They are of the sect, and are predominantly -led, though the movement reportedly also includes.

Under the leadership of, the group emerged as a Zaydi opposition to former Yemeni president, whom they charged with massive financial corruption and criticized for being backed by Saudi Arabia and United States at the expense of the Yemeni people and Yemen's sovereignty. Resisting Saleh's order for his arrest, Hussein was killed in in 2004 along with a number of his guards by the Yemeni army, sparking the. Since then, except for a short intervening period, the movement has been led by his brother.

Like many Iranian-backed groups such as, the Houthi movement attracts its Zaidi-Shia followers in Yemen by promoting regional political-religious issues in its media, including the overarching and Arab "collusion". In 2003, the Houthis' slogan "God is great, death to the US, death to Israel, curse the Jews, and victory for Islam", became the group's trademark. Houthi officials, however, have rejected the literal interpretation of the slogan.

The movement's expressed goals include combating economic underdevelopment and political marginalization in Yemen while seeking greater autonomy for Houthi-majority regions of the country. They also claim to support a more democratic non-sectarian republic in Yemen. The Houthis have made fighting corruption the centerpiece of their political program.

The Houthis took part in the by participating in street protests and by coordinating with. They joined the in Yemen as part of the (GCC) initiative to broker peace following the unrest. However, the Houthis would later reject the November 2011 GCC deal's provisions stipulating formation of six federal regions in Yemen, claiming that the deal did not fundamentally reform governance and that the proposed federalization "divided Yemen into poor and wealthy regions". Houthis also feared the deal was a blatant attempt to weaken them by dividing areas under their control between separate regions. In late 2014 Houthis repaired their relationship with the former president Ali Abdullah Saleh, and with his help, they and much of the north.

In 2014–2015 in with the help of the former president Ali Abdullah Saleh and announced the fall of the current government of. Houthis have gained control of most of the northern part of Yemen's territory and since 2015 have been resisting that claims to seek to restore the internationally recognized Yemeni government to power. Additionally, the militant group has attacked all of the conflict's major parties including Houthis, Saleh forces, the Yemeni government, and the Saudi Arabian-led coalition forces.

Contents

History[]

See also:,, and

Territorial situation in Yemen in 2018. Houthi forces are shown in green.

According to Ahmed Addaghashi, a professor at, the Houthis began as a moderate theological movement that preached tolerance and held a broad-minded view of all the Yemeni peoples. Their first organization, "the Believing Youth" (BY), was founded in 1992 in :1008 by either,:98 or his brother.

The Believing Youth established school clubs and summer camps:98 in order to "promote a revival" in Saada. By 1994–1995, 15–20,000 students had attended BY summer camps. The religious material included lectures by Mohammed Hussein Fadhlallah (a Lebanese Shiite scholar) and (Secretary General of Lebanon's Hezbollah Party) ":99

The formation of the Houthi organisations have been described by Adam Baron of the as a reaction to foreign intervention. Their views include shoring up Zaidi support against the perceived threat of Saudi-influenced ideologies in Yemen and a general condemnation of the former Yemeni government's alliance with the United States, which, along with complaints regarding the government's corruption and the marginalisation of much of the Houthis' home areas in Saada, constituted the group's key grievances.

Although Hussein al-Houthi, who was killed in 2004, had no official relation with Believing Youth, according to Zaid, he contributed to the radicalisation of some Zaydis after the. BY-affiliated youth adopted and slogans which they chanted in the in after Friday prayers. According to Zaid, the followers of Houthi's insistence on chanting the slogans attracted the authorities' attention, further increasing government worries over the extent of the al-Houthi movement's influence. "The photos security authorities thought that if today the Houthis chanted `', tomorrow they could be chanting `Death to the president [of Yemen]". 800 BY supporters were arrested in Sana'a in 2004. President then invited Hussein al-Houthi to a meeting in Sana'a, but Hussein declined. On 18 June 2004 Saleh sent government forces to arrest Hussein. Hussein responded by launching against the central government but was killed on 10 September 2004. The insurgency continued intermittently until a ceasefire agreement was reached in 2010. During this prolonged conflict, the Yemeni army and air force was used to suppress the Houthi rebellion in northern Yemen. The Saudis joined these anti-Houthi campaigns but the Houthis won against both Saleh and the Saudi army. According to the, this particularly humiliated the Saudis, who spent tens of billions of dollars on their military.

Later, the Houthis participated in the 2011, as well as the ensuing (NDC). However, they rejected the provisions of the November 2011 deal on the ground that "it divide[d] Yemen into poor and wealthy regions" and also in response to assassination of their representative at NDC.

As the revolution went on, Houthis gained control of greater territory. By 9 November 2011, Houthis were said to be in control of two Yemeni governorates (Saada and Al Jawf) and close to taking over a third governorate (Hajjah), which would enable them to launch a direct assault on the Yemeni capital of. In May 2012, it was reported that the Houthis controlled a majority of Saada, Al Jawf, and Hajjah governorates; they had also gained access to the and started erecting barricades north of Sana'a in preparation for more conflict.

Yemen's former president was allied with Houthis between 2014 and 2017

By 21 September 2014, Houthis were said to control parts of the Yemeni capital, Sana'a, including government buildings and a radio station. While Houthi control expanded to the rest of Sana'a, as well as other towns such as, this control was strongly challenged by. It was believed by the Gulf States that the Houthis had accepted aid from Iran while Saudi Arabia was aiding their Yemeni rivals.

On 20 January 2015, Houthi rebels seized the in the capital. President was in the presidential palace during the takeover but was not harmed. The movement officially took control of the Yemeni government on 6 February, dissolving parliament and declaring its to be the acting authority in Yemen. On 20 March 2015, The during midday prayers, and the quickly claimed responsibility. The blasts killed 142 Houthi worshippers and wounded more than 351, making it the deadliest terrorist attack in Yemen's history.

In a televised speech on 22 March, Houthi leader Abdul Malik al-Houthi accused the US and Israel of supporting the terrorists attacks. He blamed regional Arab states for financing terrorist groups operating inside Yemen. On 27 March 2015, in response to perceived Houthi threats to Sunni factions in the region, Saudi Arabia along with Bahrain, Qatar, Kuwait, UAE, Egypt, Jordan, Morocco, and Sudan led. The military coalition included the United States which helped in planning of air strikes, as well as logistical and intelligence support.

According to a 2015 September report by, the Houthis, once the outliers, are now one of the most stable and organised social and political movements in Yemen. The power vacuum created by Yemen's uncertain transitional period has drawn more supporters to the Houthis. Many of the formerly powerful parties, now disorganised with an unclear vision, have fallen out of favour with the public, making the Houthis — under their newly branded Ansar Allah name — all the more attractive.

Houthi spokesperson Mohamed Abdel Salam stated that his group had spotted messages between UAE and Saleh three months before his death. He told that there was communication between Saleh, UAE and a number of other countries such as Russia and through encrypted messages. The alliance between Saleh and the Houthi broke down in late 2017, with occurring in Sana'a from 28 November. Saleh declared the split in a televised statement on 2 December, calling on his supporters to take back the country and expressed openness to a dialogue with the. On 4 December 2017, Saleh's house in Sana'a was assaulted by fighters of the Houthi movement, according to residents. Saleh has been killed by Houthis on 4 December.

Membership and support[]

Ansar Allah fighters in Yemen, August 2009.

There is a difference between the al-Houthi family, which has about 20 members:102 and the Houthi movement, which took the name "Houthi" after the death of in 2004.[]

The Houthis avoid assuming a singular tribal identity. Instead, the group strategically draws support from tribes of the northern Bakil federation, rival to the Hashid federation which had been a traditional ally of the central government. The Houthis' lack of centralised command structure allows them to generate immense support, as Yemenis from diverse backgrounds have joined their cause.

Membership of the group had between 1,000 and 3,000 fighters as of 2005 and between 2,000 and 10,000 fighters as of 2009. In 2010, the claimed that they had over 100,000 fighters. According to Houthi expert Ahmed Al-Bahri, by 2010, the Houthis had a total of 100,000–120,000 followers, including both armed fighters and unarmed loyalists.

As of 2015, the group is reported to have managed to pick up swaths of new supporters outside their traditional demographics. On 5 February 2016, Iran's reported that Men of Hamdan, one of Yemen's most powerful tribes, rallied to the north of the capital, Sana'a, vowing to provide support in the form of potential mobilisation for the country's fighters resisting the Yemeni government. In a gathering held in the capital, hundreds of tribesmen from the southern parts pledged union against what they described as a U.S.-Israeli initiative targeting the country, which was being implemented by Saudi Arabia.

Ideology[]

Ethnoreligious groups in 2002. followers make up over 42% of Muslims in Yemen.

Houthis belong to the branch of, also known as Fivers, a sect of Islam almost exclusively present in Yemen.

Zaydis make up about 25 percent of the population, make up 75 percent, and there are also tiny minorities of Muslims who are members of other Shia sects — the and communities. Al-Houthi Zaydis are estimated to make up about 30 percent of the Shiite population, according to Hassan Zaid, secretary-general of the al-Haq opposition party. The Zaydis ruled Yemen for 1,000 years up until 1962. During this time they ferociously defended their independence and fought off foreign powers (Egypt, the Ottomans) who controlled lower Yemen and tried to extend their rule to the north.

Similar to Shia Muslims in matters of religious law and rulings, the Houthi belief in the concept of an as being essential to their religion makes them distinct from Sunnis. As of 2014 it has been observed that "The Houthi group's approach is in many ways similar to that of in Lebanon. Similarly religiously based and Iran-backed, both groups follow the same military doctrine and glorify the revolution in Iran".

As a consequence, the Houthis have regularly been accused, even by many fellow Zaidis, of secretly being converts or followers of the sect, which is the official religion of their ally and backer Iran.

Flag and slogan[]

Main article:

The group's flag reads as following: ",, Death to, Curse on the, Victory to ". This motto is partially modelled on the motto of, which reads "Death to U.S. and death to Israel".

Some Houthi supporters stress that their ire for the U.S. and Israel is directed toward the governments of America and Israel. Ali al-Bukhayti, the spokesperson and official media face of the Houthis, tried to reject the literal interpretation of the slogan by stating that in one of his interview "We do not really want death to anyone. The slogan is simply against the interference of those governments [i.e. U.S. and Israel]". However, in the Arabic Houthi-affiliated TV and radio stations they use religious connotations associated with jihad against Israel and the US. They also call Saudi Arabia a U.S. puppet state.

Charges of harassment against Jews[]

The Houthis have been accused of expelling or restricting members of the rural. Reports of abuse include Houthi supporters bullying or attacking the country's Jews. Houthi officials, however, have denied any involvement in the harassment, asserting that under Houthi control, Jews in Yemen would be able to live and operate freely as any other Yemeni citizen. "Our problems are with Zionism and the occupation of Palestine, but Jews here have nothing to fear," said Fadl Abu Taleb, a spokesman for the Houthis. But despite insistence by Houthi leaders that the movement is not sectarian, a Yemeni Jewish rabbi has reportedly said that many Jews remain terrified by the movement's slogan. As a result, Yemeni Jews reportedly retain a negative sentiment towards the Houthis, who they allege have committed persecutions against them. According to, Houthi militants had given an ultimatum telling Jews to "convert to Islam or leave Yemen".

Leaders[]

Motives and objectives[]

When armed conflict for the first time erupted back in 2004 between the Yemeni government and Houthis, the accused Houthis and other Islamic opposition parties of trying to overthrow the government and the republican system. However Houthi leaders for their part rejected the accusation by saying that they had never rejected the president or the republican system but were only defending themselves against government attacks on their community. Shi'ites compose one-third of the population of and Houthis have often voiced the grievances of the Zaidi population.

The group has also exploited the popular discontent over corruption and reduction of government subsidies. According to a February 2015 report, Houthis are fighting "for things that all Yemenis crave: government accountability, the end to corruption, regular utilities, fair fuel prices, job opportunities for ordinary Yemenis and the end of Western influence".

The Houthis have asserted that their actions are to fight against the expansion of in Yemen, and for the defence of their community from discrimination, whereas the has in turn accused the insurgents of intending to overthrow the regime out of a desire to institute Zaidi religious law, destabilising the government and stirring anti-American sentiment.

Hassan al-Homran, a former spokesperson for Ansar Allah, has said that "Ansar Allah supports the establishment of a civil state in Yemen. We want to build a striving modern democracy. Our goals are to fulfil our people's democratic aspirations in keeping with the Arab Spring movement." In an interview with, Hussein al-Bukhari, a Houthi insider, said that Houthis' preferable political system is a republic with elections where women can also hold political positions, and that they do not seek to form a cleric-led government after the model of for "we cannot apply this system in Yemen because the followers of the () doctrine are bigger in number than the Zaydis."

, International Affairs Advisor to Supreme Iranian Leader Ayatollah Seyyed Ali Khamenei, stated in October 2014 that "We are hopeful that Ansar-Allah has the same role in Yemen as has in eradicating the terrorists in Lebanon".

According to, a journalist who participated in a humanitarian mission to Yemen with the Red Crescent Society, the Houthis' political goals are to "assert [Yemen's] independence" and "break Yemen out of Saudi domination."

Activism and tactics[]

Political[]

During their campaigns against Hadi government, Houthis used civil disobedience. Following the Yemeni government's decision in 13 July 2014 to increase fuel prices, Houthi leaders succeeded in organising massive rallies in the capital Sana'a to protest the decision and to demand resignation of the incumbent government of for "state-corruption". These protests developed into the 2014–2015 phase of the insurgency. Similarly, following against Houthis which claimed civilians lives, Yemenis responded to the 's call and took to streets of the capital, Sana'a, in tens of thousands to voice their anger at the Saudi invasion.

Cultural[]

The Houthis have also held a number of mass gatherings since the revolution. On 24 January 2013, thousands gathered in Dahiyan, and Heziez, just outside Sana'a, to celebrate, the birth of Mohammed. A similar event took place on 13 January 2014 at the main sports' stadium in Sana'a. On this occasion, men and women were completely segregated: men filled the open-air stadium and football field in the centre, guided by appointed Houthi safety officials wearing bright vests and matching hats; women poured into the adjacent indoor stadium, led inside by security women distinguishable only by their purple sashes and matching hats. The indoor stadium held at least five thousand women — ten times as many attendees as the 2013 gathering.

Media[]

The Houthis are said to have "a huge and well-oiled propaganda machine". They have established "a formidable media arm" with the Lebanese Hezbollah's technical support. The format and content of the group's leader, 's televised speeches are said to have been modeled after those of Hezbollah's Secretary General,. Following the peaceful youth uprising in 2011, the group launched its official TV channel,. "The most impressive part" of Houthi propaganda, though, is their media print which includes 25 print and electronic publications.

Another western-based media, the "Yemen Resistance Watch", is also known to be extensively pro-Houthi.

Combat and military[]

In 2009, US Embassy sources have reported that Houthis used increasingly more sophisticated tactics and strategies in their conflict with the government as they gained more experience, and that they fought with religious fervor and courage.

Armed strength and horizontal escalation of the conflict outside of Yemen[]

Situation in March 2012

See also:

Late in 2015, Houthis announced the local production of short-range ballistic missile on Al-Masirah TV. On May 19, 2017 Saudi Arabia intercepted a Houthi-fired ballistic missile targeting a deserted area south of the Saudi capital and most populous city Riyadh. The Houthi militias have captured dozens of tanks and masses of heavy weaponry from the.

Allegations of Iranian support[]

Former Yemeni president had accused the Houthis of having ties to external backers, in particular the Iranian government. Saleh stated in a New York Times' interview that "The real reason they received unofficial support from Iran was because they repeat same slogan that is raised by Iran death to America, death to Israel". He also said "The Iranian media repeats statements of support for these Houthi elements. They are all trying to take revenge against the USA on Yemeni territories". Tehran has denied allegations of Houthis receiving arms support from Iran. The Houthis in turn accused that the Saleh government was being backed by and was using to repress them. Under the next President Hadi, Gulf Arab states accused Iran of backing the Houthis financially and militarily, though Iran denied this, and they were themselves backers of President Hadi. Houthis denied reception of financial or arm support from Iran. of wrote that whatever little material support the Houthis may have received from Iran, the intelligence and military support by US and UK for the exceed that by many factors.

In April 2015, the spokesperson remarked that "It remains our assessment that Iran does not exert command and control over the Houthis in Yemen". wrote that Iran does not control the Houthis' decision-making as evidenced by Houthis' flat rejection of Iran's demand not to take over Sanaa in 2015. Thomas Juneau, writing in the journal,, states that even though Iran's support for Houthis has increased since 2014, it remains far too limited to have a significant impact in the balance of power in Yemen.

A December 2009 cable between Sanaa and various intelligence agencies disseminated by states that US State Dept. analysts believed the Houthis obtained weapons from the Yemeni and corrupt members of the Yemenis Republican Guard. On the edition of 8 April 2015 of, John Kerry stated that the US knew Iran was providing military support to the Houthi rebels in Yemen, adding that Washington "is not going to stand by while the region is destabilised".

Phillip Smyth of the told Business Insider that Iran views Shia groups in the Middle East as "integral elements to the Islamic Revolutionary Guard Corps (IRGC)." Smyth confirmed to Business Insider the strong bond between Iran and the Houthi uprising working to overthrow the government in Yemen. According to Smyth, in many cases Houthi leaders go to Iran for ideological and religious education, and Iranian and Hezbollah leaders have been spotted on the ground advising the Houthi troops. These Iranian advisers are likely responsible for training the Houthis to use the type of sophisticated guided missiles fired at the US Navy. For Iran, supporting the revolt in Yemen is "a good way to bleed the Saudis," Iran's regional and ideological rival. Essentially, Iran is backing the Houthis to fight against a Saudi-led coalition of Gulf States fighting to maintain government control of Yemen. The discord has led some publishers to fear that further confrontations may lead to an all-out Sunni-Shiite war.

In 2013, photographs released by the Yemeni government show the United States Navy and Yemen's security forces seized a class of shoulder-fired antiaircraft missiles not publicly known to have been out of state control.

According to Saudi-owned,, which is the official news agency of the Iran's Revolutionary Guards, has admitted to arming Houthis with missiles and training. The agency quoted "a prominent analyst" Seyed Sadeq al-Sharafi as saying that militias "are developing their missile power to target Riyadh and Dubai in the future, after they increased their missile and military capabilities and expanded the range of their military operations against the enemies"

In April 2016, the U.S. Navy intercepted a large Iranian arms shipment, seizing thousands of weapons, AK-47 rifles and rocket-propelled grenade launchers that likely were headed to Yemen.

Allegations of human rights violations[]

Houthis have been accused of violations of international humanitarian law such as using, shelling civilian areas, forced evacuations, executions and. According to Human Right Watch, Houthis have inclined up their recruitment of children in 2015. The UNICEF mentioned that children with the Houthis and other armed groups in Yemen comprise up to a third of all fighters in Yemen. Human Rights Watch has further accused Houthi forces of using landmines in Yemen's third-largest city of Taizz which has caused many civilian casualties and prevent the return of families displaced by the fighting. HRW has also accused the Houthis of interfering with the work of Yemen's human rights advocates and organizations.

The reported that most children working for the Houthis are not combatants.

An HRW researcher, quoted in 2009 US embassy report, has downplayed the repeated allegations by the former government of Yemen accusing the Houthis of using civilians as human shields, by saying that they did not have enough evidence to conclude that the Houthis have been intentionally using civilians as human shields.

Governance[]

According to the 2009 US Embassy cable leaked by, Houthis have reportedly established courts and prisons in areas they control. They impose their own laws on local residents, demand protection money, and dispense rough justice by ordering executions. 's reporter, Ahmad al-Haj argued that the Houthis were winning hearts and minds by providing security in areas long neglected by the Yemeni government while limiting the arbitrary and abusive power of influential sheikhs. According to the Civic Democratic Foundation, Houthis help resolve conflicts between tribes and reduce the number of revenge killings in areas they control. The US ambassador believed that the reports that explain Houthi role as arbitrating local disputes were more likely than the sinister[] suggestions.

Areas under administration[]

The Houthis exert de facto authority over the bulk of. North Yemen was united with in 1990; the Yemen government has repeatedly suppressed separatist protests by force. The Houthis' direct administration includes the following territories:

References[]

  1. . Tony Blair Faith Foundation. 25 September 2014. from the original on 6 October 2014. 
  2. . PressTV. Archived from on 2014-01-13. 
  3. . Russia Today. 
  4. ^ b Plotter, Alex (4 June 2015).. Esquire. Retrieved 5 September 2015. 
  5. ^. New York Times. 19 February 2015. 
  6. Almasmari, Hakim. "",, 27 November 2011.
  7. , 27 November 2011.
  8. ^. Reuters. 15 December 2014. Retrieved 31 March 2015. 
  9. ^. the globe and mail. 26 March 2015. Archived from on 26 March 2015. Retrieved 26 March 2015. 
  10. . ARA News. 9 March 2015. Retrieved 9 March 2015. 
  11. . The Huffington Post. 17 August 2015. Retrieved 17 August 2015. North Korea's military support for Houthi rebels in Yemen is the latest manifestation of its support for anti-American forces. 
  12. . English.AlArabiya.net. Retrieved 1 January 2018. 
  13. .. 23 January 2018. Retrieved 31 May 2018. 
  14. . Haaretz. 27 September 2014. Retrieved 31 March 2015. 
  15. Rafi, Salman (2 October 2015).. Asia Times. Retrieved 23 January 2016. 
  16. . MintPressNews.com. 26 July 2016. Retrieved 1 January 2018. 
  17. ^ (2017-12-18)... Retrieved 2018-06-12. 
  18. . JPost.com. Retrieved 1 January 2018. 
  19. . CNN. 26 March 2015. Retrieved 25 March 2015. 
  20. ^. GlobalVoices.org. 1 April 2015. Retrieved 1 January 2018. 
  21. . BBC News. 2018. Retrieved 2018-07-05. 
  22. ^. BBC News. 10 September 2004. from the original on 21 November 2006. 
  23. Streuly, Dick (2015-02-12).. WSJ. Retrieved 2018-07-04. 
  24. ^. IRIN. 24 July 2008. Retrieved 29 November 2014. 
  25. ^. alaraby. alaraby. Retrieved 15 October 2016. 
  26. ^.. 9 February 2015. Retrieved 27 March 2015. 
  27. ^ JUNEAU, THOMAS (May 2016). "Iran's policy towards the Houthis in Yemen: a limited return on a modest investment". International Affairs. 92 (3): 647–663. :. 
  28. ^.. 21 October 2014. Retrieved 17 February 2015. 
  29. HRW.. HRW. Retrieved 15 October 2016. 
  30. ^. Al Jazeera. 6 February 2015. Retrieved 7 February 2015. 
  31. Islam Hassan (31 March 2015).. Al Jazeera Research Center. Retrieved 4 June 2015. 
  32. . aawsat. Retrieved 15 October 2016. 
  33. . Yahoo News. 7 October 2015. 
  34. Agence France-Presse (7 October 2015).. NDTV.com
  35. Freeman, Jack (2009). "The al Houthi Insurgency in the North of Yemen: An Analysis of the Shabab al Moumineen". Studies in Conflict & Terrorism. 32 (11): 1008–1019. :.  . 
  36. ^ (PDF). RAND. 2010. Retrieved 23 January 2013. 
  37. ^. BBC. 3 October 2014. Retrieved 29 November 2014. 
  38. . thenational.scot
  39. ^ Adam Baron (25 March 2015).. Retrieved 18 September 2015. 
  40. . Middle East Report N°154. International Crisis Group. 10 June 2014. from the original on 8 April 2015. 
  41. . Gulf News. 11 February 2014. Retrieved 16 March 2014. 
  42. al-Hassani, Mohammed (6 February 2014).. Yemen Times. Retrieved 16 March 2014. 
  43. . Islam Times. 29 November 2011. from the original on 5 April 2012. 
  44. . Yemen Post. 9 November 2011. Archived from on 9 November 2011. 
  45. . Yemen observer. Archived from on 19 September 2012. Retrieved 23 January 2013. 
  46. . Al Jazeera. Retrieved 21 September 2014. 
  47. Kareem Fahim (7 January 2015).. The New York Times. The Times Company. Retrieved 8 January 2015. 
  48. . BBC News. 20 January 2015. 
  49. . Al Bawaba. 20 March 2015. from the original on 22 March 2015. 
  50. . Press TV. 22 March 2015. from the original on 3 April 2015. 
  51. . Al Arabiya News. 26 March 2015. from the original on 2 April 2015. archive does not retrieve properly, as of 3 April 2015
  52. Keane, Angela Greiling (26 March 2015).. Bloomberg News. from the original on 3 April 2015. 
  53. (in Arabic).. 4 December 2017. Retrieved 5 December 2017. 
  54. ^ Edroos, Faisal (4 December 2017).. Al Jazeera. Retrieved 4 December 2017. 
  55. Leith Fadel (2 December 2017)... Retrieved 2 December 2017. 
  56. , 0:24, (December 3, 2017)
  57. . Reuters. 4 December 2017. Retrieved 4 December 2017. 
  58. . CNN. 4 December 2017. Retrieved 4 December 2017. 
  59. . Reuters. 4 December 2017. Retrieved 4 December 2017. 
  60. . globalsecurity.org. 
  61. Philips, Sarah (28 July 2005).. Middle East Report Online.
  62. . The Economist. 19 November 2009. 
  63. Almasmari, Hakim (10 April 2010).. Yemen Post. from the original on 3 March 2011. 
  64. , 10 April 2010.
  65. . 12 May 2015. Retrieved 15 October 2016. 
  66. .. 
  67. M. Izady. "" Columbia University. 2014. Accessed 12 April 2015
  68. ^ Al-Shamahi, Abubakr (7 February 2014).. Yemen Times. from the original on 2 January 2015. 
  69. Pike, John.. Retrieved 2 September 2014. 
  70. . The National. 23 September 2014. Retrieved 31 March 2015. 
  71. ^ Manuel Almeida (8 October 2014).. Al Arabiya News. Retrieved 2 February 2015. 
  72. . GlobalSecurity. Retrieved 2 February 2015. 
  73. Bengio, Ofra; Litvak, Meir, eds. (8 November 2011). The Sunna and Shi'a in History: Division and Ecumenism in the Muslim Middle East. Palgrave Macmillan. p. 244.  . 
  74. : الله أكبر، الموت لأمريكا، الموت لإسرائيل، اللعنة على اليهود، النصر للإسلام‎; Transliterated as "alllah 'akbara, almawt li'amrika, almawt li'iisrayiyla, alllaenat ealaa alyahud, alnnasr lil'iislam"
  75. ShahidSaless, Shahir (30 March 2015).. Al Monitor. from the original on 13 February 2015. 
  76. . Retrieved 2018-03-02. 
  77. . 11 October 2015. Yemen Online. Retrieved 8 February 2016.
  78. . Yemen Times. 29 March 2012. Retrieved 23 January 2013. 
  79. ^ Al-Batati, Saeed (28 March 2011).. Arab News. Archived from on 31 March 2011. 
  80. . Yemen Post. from the original on 1 May 2012. 
  81. Arrabyee, Nasser (25 May 2005)... Archived from on 24 October 2005. Retrieved 11 April 2007. 
  82. .. 9 February 2015. Retrieved 17 February 2015. 
  83. . BBC News. 2 May 2008. Retrieved 11 November 2009. 
  84. Sultan, Nabil (10 July 2004).
  85. . www.atimes.com
  86. . Yemen Post. 22 November 2013. 
  87. . The Long War Journal. 31 March 2015. Retrieved 31 March 2015. 
  88. . New Eastern Outlook. November 5, 2017. Retrieved 9 November 2017. 
  89. . Press TV. from the original on 11 September 2014. 
  90. . Press TV. 20 August 2014. from the original on 24 August 2014. 
  91. .. 26 March 2015. from the original on 1 April 2015. 
  92. .. 27 March 2015. from the original on 2 April 2015. 
  93. . Yemen Resistance Watch. Retrieved 2018-05-11. 
  94. ^. Wikileaks. 9 December 2009. Retrieved 2 April 2015. 
  95. ^.. 
  96. (www.dw.com), Deutsche Welle.. DW.COM
  97. News, ABC.. ABC News
  98. . Retrieved 10 March 2016. 
  99. . Wikileaks. 17 February 2010. Retrieved 23 January 2013. 
  100. ^ Juneau, Thomas (2016-05-01).. International Affairs. 92 (3): 647–663. :.  . 
  101. Tisdall, Simon (26 March 2015).. The guardian. Retrieved 5 June 2015. 
  102. .. 29 August 2009. Archived from on 2 September 2009. Retrieved 1 February 2010. 
  103. 29 December 2009. Retrieved 1 February 2010. []
  104. .. 28 October 2009. Archived from on 29 October 2009. Retrieved 1 February 2010. 
  105. . Al Arabiya News. 20 March 2015. from the original on 24 March 2015. 
  106. ^. Foreign Policy. Retrieved 2018-07-28. 
  107. (PDF). 
  108. . The New York Times. 10 April 2015. 
  109. cf... 2016-10-20. Retrieved 25 October 2016. 
  110. businessinsider.. 
  111. The Arab Revolts, 2013 David Mcmurray
  112. . nytimes. nytimes. Retrieved 15 October 2016. 
  113. alarabiya.. alarabiya. alarabiya. 
  114. . fox news. Retrieved 15 October 2016. 
  115. ^. Yemen Times
  116. . hrw.org
  117. Al-Haj, Ahmed; Youssef, Nour.. Yahoo! News. Archived from on 20 July 2015. Retrieved 21 July 2015. 
  118. . English.AlArabiya.net. Retrieved 1 January 2018. 
  119. HRW.. HRW. HRW. 
  120. HRW.. HRW. HRW. Retrieved 14 October 2016. 
  121. HRW.. HRW. HRW. Retrieved 14 October 2016. 
  122. AlAhmad, Safa (16 March 2015).. BBC News Magazine. from the original on 3 April 2015. 
  123. Heinze, Marie-Christine.. Dialogue with the Islamic World. Qantara.de (Bundeszentrale für politische Bildung). Retrieved 26 February 2015. 
  124. Hakim Almasmari, For CNN (27 November 2011).. CNN. from the original on 1 December 2011. 
  125. . Yemen Times. 28 May 2012. Retrieved 26 February 2015. 
  126. ^. Yemen Post. from the original on 3 December 2010. 
  127. . Al Ahram Weekly. 17 November 2011. from the original on 3 April 2015. 
  128. . Yemen Post. from the original on 7 September 2012. 
  129. . Middle East Eye. Archived from on 3 December 2014. 
  130. . Yemen Times. from the original on 16 December 2014. 
  131. Oudah, Abdul-Aziz.. Yemen Observer. Archived from on 2015-02-21. 
  132. . Press TV. 22 October 2014. from the original on 21 February 2015. 
  133. Al-Moshki, Ali Ibrahim (1 January 2015).. Yemen Times. from the original on 26 March 2015. 

External links[]





ШОКИРУЮЩИЕ НОВОСТИ



Related News


Photo panoramique logiciel gratuit
Ed gein victim photos
Cute as a button photography
Adventure photo tours las vegas reviews
Professional photography for babies