Al-Mashat: If fuel ships do not enter port, decisions will be made
The head of the Supreme Political Council in Yemen, Mahdi al-Mashat, says that the war is not over yet and its weapon is awareness, stressing that if the fuel ships do not enter the Al-Hudaydah port, "the appropriate decision will be taken."
The head of Yemen's Supreme Political Council, Mahdi al-Mashat, said that "if the fuel ships do not enter the Al-Hudaydah port, consultations will take place with council members to take the appropriate decision."
Al-Mashat added during his inauguration of the National Resilience Program that "as long as the army of the Yemeni Republic is ready to endure hardships and difficulties, no force will be able to abolish unity," adding that "the war is not over yet, rather it is ongoing on multiple levels," noting that " at this stage the most valuable weapon is awareness."
He continued, "God promised us to preserve our country, and to protect its unity and independence until we obtain full sovereignty."
The head of the Supreme Political Council further said that "We will consider all foreign measures to be acts of occupation that have no validity or legitimacy. Rather, we perceive them as a justification to continue our jihad until liberating our entire national territory."
Al-Mashat addressed the internal situation in Yemen, and explained that "the problems of some southern and eastern governorates were fabricated, and the greedy, as well as the occupiers, were behind them," noting that "without external intervention, those problems would have been resolved."
Al-Mashat also addressed the "deceived" Yemenis, stressing that "the door of amnesty is still open," and asked them to "Return to your senses... the ambitions of the invaders and occupiers have, at this time, become indisputable," adding that "we must carry out our social, economic, and political duties to the same standards that we have carried our military duties."
Two days ago, Al-Mashat said during the Yemeni army's military parade that "the Yemeni forces have developed their weapons, and they are able to hit their targets by land and sea," pointing out that "evading the obligations of the armistice, and returning to the seizure of ships, endanger the armistice, and make it void."
Last August, the United Nations announced, quoting its envoy to Yemen, Hans Grundberg, that "the warring parties agreed to extend the armistice for an additional two months, under the same conditions."
Bin Habtoor: The plans to divide Yemen will not pass
In turn, the Prime Minister of Sanaa, Abdulaziz bin Habtoor, said that "the National Resilience Program complements the continuous efforts of seven years of confrontation with the US-Saudi aggression against Yemen."
Bin Habtoor stressed that "the army's military parades did not come out of nowhere, and are a manifestation of the leadership's revolutionary efforts in construction, development, and modernization."
The head of the Sana'a government stressed that "the plans for dividing Yemen will not pass," and that "unity for Yemen is an epithet of national dignity."