Sex photo yemen

Duration: 7min 30sec Views: 408 Submitted: 18.01.2020
Category: Public
Human rights groups have criticised the UN for removing the Saudi-led coalition fighting in Yemen from a blacklist of those whose actions harm children. The UN found children were killed or injured last year by the coalition, which is backing Yemen's government in its war with the rebel Houthi movement. Five years of conflict have devastated Yemen, reportedly killed more than , people, and triggered the world's largest humanitarian crisis. The UN secretary general's report to the security council on children and armed conflict said 4, grave violations against 2, children in Yemen were verified last year. It attributed children killed or injured to the Houthis, to the Saudi-led coalition, 96 to the coalition-backed Yemeni armed forces, 51 to militias opposed to the Houthis, five to al-Qaeda in the Arabian Peninsula, and two to the Islamic State group. Parties were also responsible for the recruitment of children, detentions, abductions, sexual violence, and attacks on schools and hospitals, the report said.

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The offenses also include those by militias backed by the United Arab Emirates. The militiamen have expanded their footprint in the south, seizing territory from forces loyal to the internationally recognized government, including the southern city of Aden. The allegations are among key findings in the experts' latest report about an array of rights violations during the conflict in the Arab world's most impoverished country. The experts commissioned by the Human Rights Council also denounced allegations of hostage-taking of women and girls, and said the Shiite Houthi rebels, who hold northern Yemen, have kidnapped and detained women over the last two years to blackmail their relatives. Yemen's civil war started in when the Houthis overran the capital, Sanaa, and much of the country's north. A Saudi-led coalition of mostly Arab states intervened a year later to try and restore the internationally recognized government of President Mansour Abed Rabbo Hadi to power.

Facebook is censoring images of starving children in Yemen for being ‘sexual content’

Main Menu. All Photos. Photo Gallery. A female anti-government protestor holds up a poster of Yemeni President Ali Abdullah Saleh with a shoe stuck onto it, a symbolic cultural insult, during a demonstration demanding the resignation of President Saleh, in Sanaa, Yemen, Sunday, April 17,
For a few hours after The New York Times published an article about conflict and hunger in Yemen, Facebook temporarily removed posts from readers who had tried to share the report on the social platform. The article included several images of emaciated children. Some were crying. Some were listless.