The United Nations reports that at least 10,000 people have died since the start of the conflict in March 2015.
A recent CNN report claiming a U.S.-built bomb killed dozens of children earlier this month in Yemen has provoked outrage toward the Saudi-led coalition.
Some militants are still fighting while others are "hiding out in sympathetic communities and urban areas," according to a new U.N. report.
The Houthi-affiliated health ministry raised its death toll to 51 people, including 40 children.
The self-proclaimed Libyan National Army and Yemen's Iran-aligned Houthi movement have both asked for Russian military intervention.
Besides the tens of thousands killed and wounded, another million people are suffering from cholera in what the WHO called the largest epidemic of the disease in modern history.
"More than 10,000 displaced households (nearly 80,000 people) have been assisted with food, emergency kits and other life-saving support."
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."
For once the U.S. doesn't top this list—and China doesn't even make the top 50.
Hodeidah is a vital access point for humanitarian and military aid for the Houthi rebels.
A New York Times report claims U.S. Green Berets are covertly destroying Houthi rebel missile sites in Yemen on behalf of Saudi Arabia.
Local officials said jets continued flying over the site after the attack, keeping rescuers from reaching the victims.
There was a surge in civilian deaths by explosive devices in 2017.
On Wednesday, Saudi Arabia said it had intercepted another three Houthi ballistic missiles fired at its cities.
A Saudi royal decree has forced the kingdom's chief of the joint staff and air force commander out of their positions.