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Skip to main content. Refine your search for aziza. Refine more Format Format. Items in search results. Search refinements Categories. Music CDs Records Music Memorabilia 1. Bedding Non Fiction Fiction 4. Other Books, Comics, Magazines 2. Collectables Photographic Images 2. Advertising Collectables 8. Collectible Card Games 1. Trade Cards 1. Memorabilia 1. Sports Memorabilia 3. Crafts 1. Format see all Format. All listings filter applied. Buy it now. Office of the Special Envoy of the Secretary-General for Yemen: The supervisory committee on the implementation of the prisoner exchange agreement reconvenes in Amman on 5 February.
The Supervisory Committee on the implementation of the prisoner exchange agreement is scheduled to reconvene in Amman tomorrow, 5 February. The envoy, Martin Griffiths, said finalizing a list of the thousands of prisoners should be completed by the end of three days of talks in Amman between teams from the Saudi-backed government and their Iranian-aligned Houthi adversaries. He said senior Saudi military officers were among those held by the Houthi group, without giving any further details.
Yemen's Saudi-backed government began a new round of UN-brokered talks with Shiite Huthi rebels in Jordan on Tuesday on a troubled prisoner swap deal that mediators say hangs in the balance. The huge prisoner exchange agreed in Stockholm in December is seen as a crucial confidence-building measure in the UN-led push to bring the warring sides to negotiations on ending four years of devastating conflict. Both sides have said repeatedly they remain committed to the agreement that could see thousands of prisoners released by each side.
During two days of talks in the Jordanian capital last month, they submitted lists of the detainees they each want to see freed, but deep distrust prevented them coming up with a final list of names for the exchange. They also called on the parties, particularly the Houthis controlling the ports, to ensure the security and safety of UNMHA personnel and unhindered movement of personnel, equipment, provisions and supplies into and within the country. An exchange of thousands of prisoners between Yemen's Saudi-backed government and Huthis rebels hangs in the balance, marred by deep distrust between the warring sides, a senior Red Cross official said Monday.
On Tuesday, the United Nations is hosting another meeting between the warring parties in Jordan to try to agree on the lists of detainees to be released, with the International Committee of the Red Cross ICRC set to attend. ICRC's director of operations Dominik Stillhart told reporters that the agreement on the prisoner exchange is "hanging in the balance," with trust among the parties "insufficient. Each side has presented a list of up to 8, detainees to be freed, but many names cannot be accounted for, said Stillhart, adding that the prisoner swap realistically would involve a significantly lower number.
Distrust is running high between the government, backed by a Saudi-led military coalition, and the rebels, said Stillhart. The situation in Yemen, despite talks aboard a ship in the Port of Hodeidah, was described by the chief UN spokesman on Monday as fragile. Stephane Dujarric, the spokesman, said the chairman of the ship-board talks, retired Dutch Gen. Patrick Cammaert, sent a message underscoring "the fragility of the situation and the need to see progress.
The spokesman called the Re-deployment Coordination Committee RCC negotiations on a ship -- he refused to identify -- berthed in the port as "a very creative solution" by Cammaert to get the two sides in proximity to each other at a secure site. Sunday's session was the third day of the negotiations chaired by Cammaert over where opposing troops would be stationed during a shaky cease-fire near the port. Yemeni government delegates and Huthi rebels will reconvene in Jordan from Tuesday for a new round of talks to thrash out a deal on a prisoner exchange, the UN said.
The swap, which could involve up to 15, detainees from each side, was agreed in principle as a confidence-building measure ahead of peace talks in Sweden in December. In mid-January, representatives of Yemen's warring parties held two days of talks in Amman during which they submitted lists of prisoners they wanted to see released to UN mediators.
Those talks were also attended by representatives of the United Nations, which brokered the swap agreement, and the International Committee of the Red Cross, which will supervise its implementation. On Wednesday government and rebel representatives would meet again in Amman for "technical" talks to "discuss the steps taken Ariel Ahram of the University of Vermont argues that the Stockholm Agreement is at best incomplete and at worst could exacerbate the violence. Ahram contends the international community might be better off trying to build up local orders rather than preserving a fiction of a unified Yeme n.
For all of the immediate good that the Stockholm Agreement might do, it also complicates the long-term search for conflict resolution. Yemen is suffering through three separate but interlinked wars : 1 the civil war in the north between the Houthis and the central government, 2 another civil war between the central government and the Southern Movement SM , a loose coalition of separatists centered around Aden, Shebwa, and Hadramaut, and 3 a nationwide campaign against radical Islamist terrorists groups, including al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula AQAP.
In Yemen, the international community has followed the customary formula of using state-building to get to peace. Stability comes from a state that is strong, cohesive, and capable. Secession leads to a slippery slope of state fragmentation. Working from the bottom up, non-state actors can become the foundation of future hybrid stability. The best outcome is for Yemen to resemble Somalia, Moldova, or Cyprus, where weak central states co-exist with territories of consolidated separatist rule.
These arrangements are far from perfect; peace is still precarious, and political and economic development often stunted. But these may be better outcomes for Yemenis and the international community than further war — by Ariel I. The al-Houthi group acknowledged the presence of 2, civilians in its jails and denied 6, others, said Majid Fadhael, a member of the government team in the release of prisoners and abductees committee.
The upcoming Amman meeting will determine the fate of more than 16, captives, abductees and missing persons, including 2, who have been recognized by the Houthis, and the remaining number will be discussed, said Saudi Arabia's Okaz newspaper quoting the undersecretary of the Ministry of Human Rights. He pointed out that the names submitted by the Government of more than 9, abductees were all civilians, and that the abductees were missing and forcibly hidden.
It should come as no surprise that the Saudi regime has little to say on the matter. Such dismissiveness is to be expected from a monarch who, far from being deposed by the Khashoggi scandal, now has the confidence of a man who has gotten away with murder. Such mistreatment is not only an egregious violation of international law, but also a dramatic departure in the context of patriarchal codes of decency in the kingdom.
These social conventions can frequently be covers for gender violence and oppression, yet they also generally constrain what is acceptable in the public sector. The tabloidesque defamation of al-Hathloul and others, as well as the blatantly sexual nature of their abuse, transgresses them all. At the time, too many were still enamored with bin Salman and distracted by the long-awaited end to the ban on women drivers.
Yet the reckoning was fleeting. With U. While the Saudi government under bin Salman pursues American entertainers, opens wax museums , and rolls out hashtags, untold numbers of political prisoners remain in detention. It is hard to imagine what, if not the global scandals of Jamal Khashoggi and Rahaf al-Qanun, will prompt enough meaningful action to censure bin Salman.
As bin Salman resumes his efforts to distract and entertain his way back into popular acclaim, it is incumbent on the watching world to refuse, anymore, to blink — by Sarah Aziza. In a remote northern corner of Saudi Arabia sit the relics of an ancient civilization, which the kingdom hopes to turn into a global tourism destination as it tries to open up to the world and diversify its economy away from oil. Backed by billions of dollars in state-led investment and a French cultural partnership, the authorities expect al-Ula and its majestic rock-hewn tombs of Madain Saleh could eventually attract millions of visitors, local and foreign alike.
That is generating excitement in the kingdom, while upending a superstition among many Saudis - and long-backed by religious edicts - that the area is haunted by jinn, the malevolent spirits of the Koran and Arabian mythology, and must be avoided. Comment by Afrah Nasser: Saudi Arabia is suddenly investing in its own heritage sites, while systmatically has been destroying most of Yemen's ancient cultural property and monuments over the past four years.
Saudi Arabia has launched a new office to monitor state spending, saying it would help keep up the fight against corruption after the closing of a month crackdown, state media reported. Saudi whistle-blower Mujtahid, who is believed to be a member of or have a well-connected source in the royal family, disclosed that Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman has ordered doctors monitoring the King's health conditions to speed up his death. The whistle-blower added that he will inform people of the Saudi king's health conditions as promised before.
A Saudi dissident figure had also last year revealed plots by the MbS to oust his father from ruling Saudi Arabia. He added that King Salman had grown weak and incapable of resisting against his son's plans to take control of the royal palace and change the old guards. Also in , sources close to the Saudi royal palace had revealed that the Saudi king had said in a private gathering that he did not feel any necessity for transition of power to the crown prince as he was still able to fulfill his responsibilities.
They added that the medical tests had, meantime, diagnosed King Salman with severe fatigue and respiratory problems. The lawmakers, who formed a review panel with prominent lawyers, said the Saudi authorities had also violated international law by holding the detainees incommunicado and denying them access to legal advice. Culpability rests not only with direct perpetrators but also those who are responsible for or acquiesce to it, they added. While female activists remain locked up in Saudi Arabia, there can be no return to business as usual.
The objective here is clear: to resume normal commerce between Saudi Arabia and the democratic world, and attract desperately needed investment, without meaningful change in the regime controlled by Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman. The year-old crown prince has suppressed real and perceived opponents with a brutality that is unprecedented in Saudi history. The regime promised accountability for the Khashoggi killing, but in practice continues to stonewall. The Trump administration appears content to accept all this. But success by Mohammed bin Salman in resuming normal relations will have bad long-term consequences.
He will be encouraged to continue his reckless international adventures, which have ranged from kidnapping the Lebanese prime minister to the deliberate bombing of civilian targets in Yemen. He will continue to imprison and torture the best and brightest Saudis, who seek peaceful reforms in a hidebound political and social system.
Asiana Cornelius Coupon
But it is unstable now, and becoming more so. The best way to foster genuine equilibrium is for Western governments, investors and entertainers to shun the regime until it puts on more than a show of change. The lure of asylum-seeking has been compounded, activists and analysts say, by Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman's campaign to stamp out dissent in the kingdom. In recent years, he has ordered the rounding up of scores of high-profile clerics, analysts, businessmen and princes, as well as women's rights defenders who were allegedly tortured and who authorities accuse of "suspicious contact" with foreign entities.
The Saudi government has denied the allegations of torture and said it does not "condone, promote or allow the use of torture. The number of Saudi refugees globally has increased in recent years. They took up residence in Jordan, Greece and Sweden. The figure ebbed and flowed from onwards. It spiked in and tapered in ensuing years. The number of Saudi refugees rose again after the Arab Spring, which spurred unrest in the kingdom's eastern province.
She said her escape was "hectic but worth it. Saudi men have also been part of the growing numbers of refugees and asylum-seekers in the kingdom. Lawyer Taha al-Hajji arrived in Germany in among tens of thousands of Syrian refugees. For the past two years, Saudi Arabia has prepared to place its national oil company on the stock market. Officials talked up the Saudi Aramco initial public offering IPO with international exchanges and global banks.
There are many companies in the world which move and shake markets but perhaps no other organisation essential to running a country. Aramco is unique and it runs no ordinary country. Saudi Arabia plays a key role in moving global oil prices. The oil market affects everyone on the planet directly or indirectly. Oil prices have developed and destroyed economies - Sudan and Venezuela being the most recent examples. So Aramco shedding its cloak of secrecy and deciding to go public is a huge deal - especially for Saudi Arabia which is run by a monarchy and its affairs cannot be publicly evaluated or scrutinised.
The kingdom holds about 16 percent of the world's oil reserves and is the largest exporter of petroleum among OPEC countries. Nearly half of the country's gross domestic product comes from oil and Aramco itself employs 65, people. The concerns about radical changes in strategy put a spanner in the works for Saudi Aramco's public listing. For the first time in its history, an IPO would bring full public disclosure of Aramco's financial details, a feat that has never been made public. Saudi Aramco: The Company and the State examines the reasons behind the ambitious offering, the politics of Saudi oil, the strategic importance of Aramco, a faulty evaluation, the challenges of transparency and what it means for an ambitious prince's Vision Turkey has attacked Western countries' handling of the killing of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi, saying it was trying to cover up the case in exchange for arms deals with Riyadh.
Turkish Foreign Minister Mouloud Zhaoshoglu described Western countries as claiming to defend human rights but was trying to cover up Khashoggi's murder for money and arms deals. In a speech in Istanbul, according to the Anatolia Agency, Zhaooshoglu pointed out that the Saudi authorities had to recognize the crime due to transparent policies followed by Turkey. He stressed that "Turkey knows who killed Khashoggi and how, while countries that give everyone a lesson in human rights, trying to cover up today Khashoggi murder.
Since October 2, Khashoggi has been one of the most prominent issues on the international agenda. He explained how he could not understand the silence of the United States over the murder of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi and that the Saudi authorities were obliged to answer all questions about the case. Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan on Sunday accused the United States of maintaining a "silence" on the murder of Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi, who killed by a Saudi hit team in the kingdom's Istanbul consulate.
We want everything to be clarified because there is an atrocity, there is a murder," Erdogan told an interview with state-run TRT television. However, this is assuming that Trump respects a requirement from Congress. Senate Foreign Relations Committee leaders, joined by a bipartisan group of 20 other senators, triggered the required determination due on February 8, as mandated by the Global Magnitsky Human Rights Accountability Act. Whether the president responds will be an important test for how the White House interacts with the new Congress over Saudi policy, and whether the president will once again contradict the well founded views of the United States intelligence community.
His action, or lack thereof, will in turn present Congress with a crucial challenge concerning the support shown by the administration for a reckless authoritarian ally. The White House would be wise to adhere to the letter of federal law and the human rights policy objectives that the Global Magnitsky Act serves. Yet, there is good reason to think the president will run afoul of the law.
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Hundreds of women have tried to escape Saudi Arabia in recent years, fleeing the strict male guardianship laws that control every aspect of their lives. Four Corners follows the stories of some of the women who attempt the desperate dash for freedom. The young Saudi woman was on Twitter watching the Arab Spring unfold across the Middle East, bringing hopes for freedom. For Shahad, life in Saudi included constant beatings from her father. When she complained to her mother about the abuse, her father beat them both. Even women who go to the police to report a crime can be sent here. Their only way out is if a male guardian comes and collects them.
Sometimes women locked in the Dal Al Reaya will agree to marry perfect strangers as a way of leaving. In order to escape Saudi Arabia, women need permission from their male guardian to travel. Absher can be used for every day functions like paying parking fines or renewing drivers licences, but it also allows men to change travel permissions and set up SMS alerts to let them know when a woman uses her passport at a border crossing or airport check-in.
In some cases, like the high-profile story of Rahaf Mohammad Al Qunun, women use the opportunity of a family holiday overseas to flee. If he is suspicious of you, he will report you to the police. Like Rahaf, who was granted asylum in Canada after her case went viral, Shahad is one of the lucky ones. They hope the years spent planning their escapes will not be in vain and the Australian Government will allow them to stay.
The Male Guardianship system in Saudi Arabia is the only one of its kind on the world. Every woman that escapes the kingdom has her own tale. But all of them start with a breaking point. I was younger [than] him and beautiful, and virgin and pure for him. In an effort to perhaps win-over his young bride, her husband said he was planning their honeymoon to Europe. But she agreed and called her friends right away. New reporting from Australia sheds light on the risks Saudi women face fleeing abuse, discrimination, or repression to seek safety in another country.
The report quoted a Saudi activist stating the Australian Border Force asked Saudi women why they are travelling without their male guardians, even though some Saudi women are fleeing them. While many women fleeing Saudi Arabia expect to face difficulties on their journey, particularly attempts by Saudi authorities to interdict and return them against their will, they do not expect supposedly safe countries with developed asylum systems to stop and return them back over suspicions they will make an asylum claim.
Human Rights Watch has documented numerous escape attempts by Saudi women over the years. The successful January attempt by Rahaf Mohammad to flee alleged family abuse ended with her safe arrival in Canada. But not all cases have ended with success. Four Corners also reports Australian authorities allegedly cancelled the visas of two Saudi sisters stranded in Hong Kong in September and prevented them from boarding a Qantas Airline flight to Sydney.
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The risks of forced return for Saudi women are grave, as they can face family and government retaliation for their escape attempts, including physical harm, forced isolation, imprisonment, and, in the most serious cases, murder at the hands of family members. All Saudi women face systematic discrimination under the male guardianship system and are left exposed to domestic violence with few places to turn with film.
Saudi Arabia will study how its male guardianship system is being abused, Saudi media reported on Monday, after the flight of an year-old woman to Thailand last month focused global attention on the issue. Every Saudi woman is assigned a male relative - often a father or husband but sometimes an uncle, brother or even a son - whose approval is needed to marry, obtain a passport and travel abroad.
Rights groups say the arrangement turns women into second-class citizens, depriving them of social and economic freedoms and making them more vulnerable to violence. Without a codified system of law to go with the texts making up sharia, or Islamic law, the Saudi police and judiciary have long cited social customs in enforcing certain prohibitions on women.
Many aspects of guardianship stem from informal practices rather than specific laws. At first, stop this:. Saudi Arabia runs a huge, sinister online database of women that men use to track them and stop them from running away. As well as physical restrictions and social pressure, al-Mohaimeed had to navigate a sophisticated online system to escape. Her father's phone - the one she stole that night in Trabzon - would have given him access to a Saudi government system called "Absher. Absher means "the preacher" in Arabic.
It is the state-run system that contains the online expression of Saudi Arabia's restrictive male-guardianship laws. The Absher system - little-discussed in Western media - contains a log of women in Saudi Arabia and the means to bar them from travel or catch them trying to leave without permission.
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Many of Absher's functions are benign and would not be out of place in any local or national government online portal. You can use it to pay parking fines or renew a driver's license. Vitally, Saudi men can also use this site to specify when and where women are allowed to fly out of the country and grant or revoke travel permission with a few clicks, rendering specific airports or destinations off-limits.
Men can also enable an automatic SMS feature, which texts them when a woman uses her passport at a border crossing or airport check-in. Any attempt to leave would be blocked as soon as her passport was checked at an airport. Even if she were to make it out, she would leave a digital trail making her easy to find. Getting around this system has become a critical step for women like al-Mohaimeed who try to run away from Saudi Arabia.
We also obtained screenshots from the site that show how it works. This image shows the main Absher dashboard where male Saudi guardians add "dependents," meaning women and children:. A second screenshot, from deeper inside the website, shows a screen for managing travel permissions. Men can specify numerous journeys women are allowed to take or specify a time period in which they can travel.
The alert system is one of the main reasons women trying to flee Saudi Arabia get caught, because it tips their guardians off while they can still be apprehended, according to Dr. Taleb al-Abdulmohsen, a Saudi refugee who fled to Germany. This page on Absher shows how to cancel travel permissions on a dependent's passport:. Despite cautionary tales like this, the support networks between women are strengthening, and escape attempts are on the rise, the experts told INSIDER. Filmed and posted on twitter today by a Saudi woman in Abha, Saudi Arabia.
Women are stopped from entering a mall because they do not have their male guardians with them. The top United States military commander in the Middle East suggested Tuesday that America would continue to back its allies waging war in Yemen, despite new evidence of arms deal violations uncovered by a CNN investigation. Votel said the military was "looking more closely at the allegations" in CNN's report, published Monday, which revealed that Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates had transferred US-made weapons to al Qaeda-linked fighters, hardline Salafi militias, and other groups on the ground.
Responding to a question during the hearing from Democratic Sen. Shaheen pressed Votel on how the Pentagon planned to address the finding in the CNN report that US weapons had ended up in the hands of Houthi rebels, who are backed by Iran. The U. Congress appears to now be reflecting public opinion. This resolution would put limits on the amount and type of U. Senators, such as Mike Lee, R-Utah, state that the decision to support the coalition, which was taken by President Obama and Trump, has never been voted on and approved by Congress.
The support for a new U. The ongoing threat of a full withdrawal of U. If the two Arab crown princes face increased pressure from either the U. This will not only impact the geopolitical and military operations of the U. You just have to pick up the newspaper. The examples they finally do get to attribute, you suddenly find after investigating they are inaccurate and grossly inaccurate. NGOs working in the region are privately furious at what they regard as a belittling of their legitimate efforts to highlight the number of civilian casualties caused by Saudi air strikes.
They insist they have also called out Houthi war crimes, but point out the UK is supplying weapons to the Saudis and not the Houthis. My comment: This is disgusting — and it shows that he is totally wrong for this jpob — an arsonist as fire fighter. UK arms control chair slammed for claims. Many of the fighter jets, missiles and bombs being used are made here in the UK. Around Royal Navy personnel are to participate in the five-day drill with Saudi forces this week, with a second operation involving the British Army scheduled for March. Witnesses and activists have accused Australian Border Force officers of targeting Saudi Arabian women whom they suspect will apply for asylum and blocking them from entering the country when they arrive at Australian airports.
Four Corners has evidence of at least two young Saudi women who arrived at Sydney Airport in the past two years but were turned back after making their asylum claims clear to Australian officials. Four Corners has also been told that Saudi women who arrive alone at Australian airports are being questioned as to why they are travelling without a male guardian. At least 80 Saudi women have sought asylum in Australia in recent years, many of them fleeing Saudi Arabia's oppressive male guardianship laws.
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Francis, who in the past has condemned the war in Yemen several times, made the comment in response to a question on the plane returning from Abu Dhabi, the capital of the United Arab Emirates. Doch das wird die Herrscher nicht von ihrem Kurs abbringen. Dem Himmel sei Dank! Der Papst hat bei seinem historischen Besuch in den Vereinigten Arabischen Emirate das verheerende Leid im Jemen angesprochen — und damit seinen Gastgeber immerhin moralisch in die Pflicht genommen. Franziskus tat das nicht gerade lautstark, aber mit wohl gesetzten Worten.
Weil Krieg nichts als Elend schaffe und Waffen nichts als Tod. Das bringt das Drama im Jemen treffend auf den Punkt. Zudem rief der Papst eindringlich zu Frieden in der Welt auf. U nter Beobachtung von Menschenrechtlern hat Papst Franziskus seinen historischen Besuch auf der arabischen Halbinsel begonnen. Es handelt sich um die erste Reise eines katholischen Kirchenoberhaupts auf die arabische Halbinsel, dem Geburtsort des Islam.
Sicherheitsleute zu Pferd begleiteten sein Auto. Eine Kapelle mit Dudelsackspielern musizierte zum Empfang auf dem roten Teppich.
In Abu Dhabi sollte davon wenig zu sehen sein. Millionen Migranten kommen aus Asien, um hier zu arbeiten und Geld zu verdienen. Die katholische Kirche hier ist eine Migrantenkirche. In first-ever Arabian Peninsula visit, Pope Francis said, 'No violence can be justified in the name of religion. In the first-ever papal visit to the Arabian Peninsula, Pope Francis has said that faith leaders have a duty to reject war as he called for religious freedom in the majority Muslim region. He said: "Every form of violence must be condemned without hesitation No violence can be justified in the name of religion.
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Francis, who has made outreach to Muslim communities a cornerstone of his papacy, is on an historic three-day visit to the United Arab Emirates. The pope said the consequences of the war in Yemen and elsewhere in the Middle East "are before our eyes". Francis warned the future of humanity was at stake unless religions come together to resist the "logic of armed power At the end of the interfaith meeting, Francis and Sheikh Ahmed al-Tayeb - the grand imam of Egypt's Al-Azhar, the highest seat of learning in Sunni Islam - signed a joint statement on "human fraternity" and their hopes for world peace.
They then laid the cornerstones for a new church and mosque to be built side-by-side in the UAE capital, Abu Dhabi. Es ist der erste Besuch eines Papstes auf der Arabischen Halbinsel. Daran sollen Hunderte Vertreter verschiedener Religionen teilnehmen. Die Emirate wollen mit dem Besuch Toleranz demonstrieren. Auch gilt in den Emiraten noch die Todesstrafe - eine Massnahme, die Franziskus strikt ablehnt. Pope Francis on Sunday became the first pontiff to set foot on the Arabian Peninsula, just hours after issuing his strongest condemnation yet of the war in Yemen, where his host the United Arab Emirates has a leading military role.
Shortly before departing for Abu Dhabi, Pope Francis said he was following the humanitarian crisis in Yemen with great concern, using his regular Sunday address in Vatican City to urge all sides to implement a fragile peace deal and help deliver aid to millions of hungry people. The pontiff embraced him. Pope Francis became the first pontiff to set foot on the Arabian Peninsula on Monday, as he received a pompous welcome in the United Arab Emirates, just after he slammed the bloody Yemen war they help to spearhead.
The pontiff arrived with a delegation of clerics and was presented a bouquet of flowers. The papal visit, a first of its kind to the Islam-dominated Arabian Peninsula, will continue on Tuesday with a much-awaited mess for about , Catholics. Top UAE officials and Muslim religious leaders are expected to attend it.
Heikle Worte, denn die Emirate sind an der Krise beteiligt. Das sind Kinder - die Hunger haben, die Durst haben, die keine Medizin haben, die in Gefahr sind zu sterben", so Franziskus weiter. Vatican officials have said it is not clear whether Pope Francis will address the sensitive subject [Yemen] in public or private during his visit to Abu Dhabi, which is aimed at promoting interfaith dialogue. The pope will spend less than 48 hours in the UAE, where he will meet Muslim leaders and celebrate an outdoor mass for some , Catholics. He has said the trip is an opportunity to write 'a new page in the history of relations between religions'.
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Francis is travelling to Abu Dhabi to participate in a conference on inter-religious dialogue sponsored by the Emirates-based Muslim Council of Elders, an initiative that seeks to counter religious fanaticism by promoting a moderate brand of Islam. Francis's other main initiative in Abu Dhabi is a giant Mass on Tuesday in the city's main sports arena that is expected to draw some , people in what some have called the largest show of public Christian worship on the Arabian Peninsula.
Pope Francis, who will travel to the United Arab Emirates on Sunday, said he is following the humanitarian crisis in Yemen with great worry and urged all sides to respect international agreements and ensure food reaches suffering Yemenis. Before his plane took off, the pope also addressed the situation in Yemen,. Wars, jihadist violence and sectarian tensions have reduced the proportion of Christians in the Middle East to about 4 percent of the population today, from about 20 percent before World War I, according to the Vatican.
Pope Francis should use his upcoming visit to the United Arab Emirates to press the government to address the serious human rights violations by its forces in Yemen and to end its repression of critics at home, Human Rights Watch said today in a letter to the pope. While allowing churches and other places of worship to exist, and marking holidays like Christmas, the Hindu Diwali and Chinese New Year with festivals and celebrations, the government has simultaneously stomped out critical political expression in the name of national security.
Human rights activists and Muslim Brotherhood sympathizers have been imprisoned, academic research deemed sensitive has been curtailed and human rights groups have been barred entry. Political parties are banned and local media are censored. Riyal recollapses and calls for government to disclose results of Yemeni central corruption investigation. Yemeni Riyal continues to deteriorate to foreign exchange by speculation among cashiers, and the Government's failure to address the country's financial situation to date, amid demands that the results of the investigation into the corruption operations in the central bank of Yemen be announced.
The government began working to address the economic situation, the real recovery of the riyal and the exchange rate reached riyals for the dollar, and the conditions were ready for farther improvemnt. But the governor of the Central Bank of Yemen came out with a statement and said that the fair price of the dollar is riyals, as a result of that statement the price rises within hours only to riyals.
The bank's governor, Mohammad Zammam, was accused of causing market turmoil, which became apparent after the Economic Commission uncovered a major corruption in the central bank, where officials turned into currency speculators, and the amount of money learned by the bank's governor and officials amounted to about 9 billion Yemeni riyals in a month, with respect to Saudi riyals only.
The Pro-aggression Prim Minister, Moin Abdulmalik, and the governor of the Bank of Aden, Mohammed Zemam, has left Aden on the background of a new collapse of the national currency against foreign currencies. According to the media, the departure of Abdulmalik and Zamam from Aden to Riyadh is an escape after the scandal.
The so-called Chairman of the Economic Committee Hafez Muayad has came out to and exposed some of the practices targeting the nactional currency. Some analysits think that their depture to Riyadh is due to a request from Riyadh over their failure to implement the Saudi agenda in the south. Hafez Muayyad, leaked documents exposing the Governor of Aden's Bank. Mohamed Zemmam manipulation of the national currency is a clear evidence of their involvment behind the events that lead to the collapse of the local currency. The Govt of Yemen congratulates YAMAMerchants for its establishment and expresses its utmost best wishes with its endeavors, which will have positive impacts for our citizens in cities and communities in the USA and in Yemen images.
As every new plan for holding peace talks is announced I say that "Peace with Houthis is Next to Impossible" under this same title. I asserted it when the Geneva talks, Stockholm talks, and now the Jordan talks, were announced. The Houthis as I always reiterate have never had and will never have an desire a peace that leads to real sharing of power with others. The problem is not about reconciling any interests between the government and Houthis. The problem lies squarely in the DNA of this maximalist religious organization.