Sanaa unveils Saudi crimes in southern districts
The media center for the southern districts of Sanaa says the countries of the Saudi-led coalition controlled the districts with terror, arbitrary arrest, and killings of the opposition.
A report published Friday delved into the "grave" crimes the United States, Saudi Arabia, and the UAE committed in the southern districts of the Yemeni capital, Sanaa.
The Sanaa southern district's media center reported that the damages the occupation inflicted on Yemen was inflating, "and the southern districts are in a state of all-out war," and they are gravely concerned about the Saudi-led coalition and the militias that support it.
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"The countries of aggression have managed the southern districts with terror, arrests, liquidation of the opposition, and disruption and destruction of their capabilities," the media center added.
Estimations, they said, show that 30,000 people from the south have been killed and 450,000 wounded over the past seven years.
"The number of victims of assassinations carried out by the US-Saudi-UAE occupation has surpassed 1,685 Yemeni civilians as an initial tally in the southern districts," the media center revealed, stressing that the occupation raided 321 civilian homes in Aden, Lahij, Hadramout, Abyan, and Dhale.
"The occupation's militias have plundered the lands and properties of citizens and those of governmental housing organizations in Aden alone," they said, underlining that they were used by the Saudi-led coalition to build "26 secret prisons and 27 Wahhabi centers."
The Saudi-UAE occupation worked on inflicting damages on the south's forces and replacing the rule of law with local militias, the media center said, underlining that the Saudis were using their tools in the south to exploit the region's resources and cause conflicts.
"The fuel crisis has become a means of imposing collective punishment on the people of the south, and the price of 20 liters of gasoline on the black market has risen to 60,000 riyals ($50) in the occupied southern governorates," the media center concluded.