HEADLINES

Yemen: Why United Nations Should Protect The Yemenis

By Alistair Reign, February 21, 2016 (Updated 02/25/16) Alistair Reign News Blog.

Inside Saudi Arabia Butchery Slavery History of Revolt Empire. The al-Saud family portrait with 20 of his children.

Why people with a voice must demand that world leaders intervene in the Saudi-led coalition attack on the Yemeni people. 

Inside Saudi Arabia Butchery Slavery. History of Revolt. Portrait of the first king.

Portrait of Abdulaziz al-Saud, 1920.

This is the basic history of territory, and important differences between Yemeni and Saudi way of life and beliefs.

This attack on Yemen, a country of peaceful and simple-living people, is rooted in the royal family’s personal vendetta which dates back to 1932.

That is the year world leaders agreed to allow al-Saud to claim the territory he had besieged using paid militia, going from village to village pillaging and killing; and even back then the Yemeni fought off al-Saud’s invasion of Arabia.

Yemen was recognized as an independent nation at the time al-Saudi was given territory in Arabia to call his personal realm.Yemen was recognized as a separate nation at the time al-Saud was allowed to claim territory in Arabia as his realm, and it is made clear in this map from 1932 that outlined al-Saud’s Kingdom borders.

You see, Abdulaziz al-Saud was never crowned by the people – he crowned himself – and the world leaders backed him as king.

And today, over 2.5 million innocent Yemeni are trapped between Western politics and Saudi weapon sales.

And the undeniable consequence is Saudi Arabia’s siege and systematic demolishing of Yemen.

map of middle east and africaThe self-proclaimed royal family has always inflicted inhumane suffering on their own citizens. Now they have laid siege to a bordering country and trapped its people; inflicting Yemenis with the slow, painful death by starvation; loss of limbs, livelihood and loved ones; fear from constant unlawful airstrikes that drop outlawed cluster-bombs on their homes and facilities; and then there are militant snipers indiscriminately killing civilian men, women, children, even babies – and the people have no safe place to run or hide – and the world leaders still back the king.

Below is a point by point reason why people in Western nations need to protect the Yemenis, and save their culture from complete destruction by the Saudis.

Kingdom of Saudi Arabia

image004Saudi woman dragged into the street by her hair, and then immediately beheaded for alleged adultery.

Saudi woman dragged into the street by her hair, then immediately beheaded for alleged adultery. (Snapshot: Video).

  1. Islamic Kingdom
  2. Follows the Sharia Law per the Wahhabi/Salafi Doctrine
  3. Follows the Violent Wahhabi/Salafi Doctrine as interpreted by Abdul Wahab (Wahhabi)
  4. Interpret Jihad contrary to the Quran as a war with non-followers
  5. Tortures and beheads for practicing Christians and Muslims other than Sunnis
  6. Women forced to wear black burka
  7. Wife and daughters have no authority or say in their future
  8. Women have no rights unless approved by guardians
  9. Publicly beheads men, women and children
  10. Tortures people in the most inhumane and painful way, most die in captivity from their wounds

    Inside Saudi Arabia Butchery Slavery History of Revolt Empire - torture victims. Video screenshot).

    Inside Saudi Arabia: History of Revolt – prison torture victims.  (Snapshot: Video).

  11. Kills non-violent activists and journalists
  12. Bombs hospitals and doctors
  13. Uses outlawed cluster bombs on civilians
  14. Waged war on the soil of Yemen, one of the poorest countries, which had no notable form of military to resist invasion.
  15. Blocks humanitarian and press access to villages they have besieged
  16. Allowed to force women into marriages, have multiple wives, including child brides
  17. Use a “Morality” police force who have powers to arrest anyone who doesn’t follow the Sharia Law

Republic of Yemen

Though many women in Yemen shroud themselves completely in black, colorful head scarves and veils (sitara) are often seen in the markets. (Photo/credit: National Geographic).

Yemeni women will wear colorful head scarves and veils (sitara) often seen in the markets. (Photo: Nat. Geo.).

  1. Muslim
  2. The oldest civilization in Arabia
  3. Extremely hospitable people
  4. Interpret Jihad according to the Quran as a war with one self’s morality and values
  5. All religions have lived in harmony and acceptance for centuries
  6. One of the very few countries where the Shia/Sunni divide has been non-existent
  7. Women wear a variety of colourful Hijab, burka or Niqab
  8. A progressive country with women in high government positions.
  9. Women have rights and the ability to move about publicly without male escort or guardians

    Yemen woman in bright scarf and hat, "War humiliated my daughter." Aunt Khemissa argument.

    Yemeni woman in bright scarf and woven hat.  (Photo: Thana Faroq).

  10. Doesn’t behead or crucify law offenders
  11. Doesn’t torture or hold people captive
  12. Doesn’t kill humanitarians or non-violent activists
  13. Did not wage war on Saudi soil
  14. Does not block humanitarian aid or journalists
  15. Allowed to have multiple wives, and child brides, however it is by tradition, not slavery, and girls retain freedom of public movement

It is time to stop the invasion by Saudi Arabia and give Yemenis back the freedom to choose their own government.

Even more importantly the ability to protect their way of life from a neighbouring tyrannical kingdom that will subject the Yemenis to a fate worse than death.

Put yourself in their shoes… walk a day… and then write your government and the United Nations Security Council – demand the UNSC intervene in the attack on Yemen.

Listings of Government Departments:

This article will be followed up with additional chapters.

🔝

View a gallery of intimate photos of the Yemeni people in our Window To War section: The many faces of endurance and hope. 


Please send inquiries and permission to re-blog this article to Alistair.Reign@Gmail.com, thank you.

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