With continued poverty, famine, and violence, the Yemeni people offer a harrowing story of resolve. It is our obligation to offer relief in exchange.
Ayatollah Ali Khamenei has said Iran's enemies are waging a "psychological war" against the country.
Nowhere is this Olympic Truce needed more than in Yemen.
Children who are starving right now in Yemen don't need long-winded speeches at the U.N. General Assembly. They need action on the part of world leaders.
It's too soon to say, but in retrospect, we may be able to confidently judge that President Joe Biden's February move shortened the overall length of Yemen's strife, or at least shortened U.S. participation.
The Biden administration criticized Yemen's Iran-backed Houthi rebels after they refused to meet with U.N. special envoy Martin Griffiths.
There must also be a structured, incentivized approach to deescalating the conflict, based not on mere good will (which seldom works with terror groups), but on a stick-and-carrot approach.
Drones don't discriminate between adults and children, or between enemies and allies.
The escalation is background music intended to produce the right mood of American trepidation.
The U.S. armed drone program often relies on imprecise intelligence to take strikes far from traditional battlefields.
Along with China and Russia, Saudi Arabia has an appalling human rights record and to deny this does Paul Casey no credit.
Drones in the hands of terror groups like Hezbollah or Hamas, or other Iranian-backed groups like the Houthis, can spread havoc.
For the first time since beginning the project in late 2017, the International Crisis Group has listed "Critical" flashpoints in two separate Middle Eastern countries.
Despite reports that the Saudi-led coalition had seized a crucial port city, a top Iranian official said the Houthis were "witnessing their advances every day."
"The U.S. must stop backing this war and support the UN's effort to get a cease-fire."
A New York Times report claims U.S. Green Berets are covertly destroying Houthi rebel missile sites in Yemen on behalf of Saudi Arabia.
A Saudi royal decree has forced the kingdom's chief of the joint staff and air force commander out of their positions.
At least 10,000 civilians have been killed in the Yemen conflict.
Revolutionary Committee head Mohammad Ali al-Houthi welcomed Saudi princes and "any employee or person who feels targeted by the regime."
Fearless ISIS recruits in Yemen may have completed jihadi training, but not before being subject to an excruciating hazing routine.
Despite an aerial bombing campaign by Saudi Arabia, Shiite Muslim Houthi rebels have kept control of Sanaa and other parts of Yemen.
The International Committee of the Red Cross says the world has three to four months left to save millions of people in Yemen from starvation.