SANA’A – In a post published on Twitter by Yemeni activist “Badi’ Al-Zaman” (@B4Zaman), the “Yemeni” ambassador to the US, Ahmed Awad Bin Mubarak, is seen doing the so-called “Rabia” hand sign, whose origin goes back to the 2013 Muslim Brotherhood protests in Egypt in defense of ousted president Mohammad Morsi. The Muslim Brotherhood is an infamous, pan-arab islamic movement whose goals is to reinforce a strict interpretation of the Islamic religion, usually by force.
وكأن العلاقة بين أنصار الله في #اليمن وحزب الله في #لبنان علاقة سرية لا يعرف عنها أحد لذلك لم يجد الحثالة #أنور_قرقاش لفضحها الا إعادة تغريدة سفير #دنبوع_الوضيع بن مبارك، فهل يجروء الحثالة #قرقاش أن يعيد تغريدة يظهر فيها بن مبارك وهو يرفع شارة حزب الإخوان الارهابي في العام 2014 pic.twitter.com/qcvYdOBDH6
— ﮼بديع (@B4Zaman) August 19, 2018
The published photos of this so-called “ambassador” comes as a response to the “Yemeni” Embassy in the United State’s allegations on so-called “Hezbollah collusion” in Yemeni domestic affairs, claiming that Hezbollah is training and arming “Houthis” in an effort to “destabilize” Yemen. Allegations which holds no actual proof, nor actual evidence.
The meeting between the Ansarullah delegation, spearheaded by its spokesperson Mohammad Abdul Salam, and Hezbollah, comes after Hezbollah leader Sayyed Hassan Nasrallah expressed his heartfelt solidarity with the Yemeni people and the Yemeni revolutionary leadership.
The Islah Party in Yemen – commonly known to be the Muslim Brotherhood’s Yemen branch – has a long history of terrorist attacks on civilian infrastructure, and is known to be cooperating with Al-Qaeda.
Saudi Arabia and its allies invaded Yemen to reinstall a former Riyadh-friendly regime. The military invasion does not have a United Nations mandate. The Houthi Ansarullah movement, allied army forces, and tribal fighters have been defending the nation against Saudi-led aggression.
The Saudi-led war, which has been accompanied by a naval, land and aerial blockade on Yemen, has so far killed over 14,718 civilians and injured more than 23,178 others in the impoverished state, left 70 percent of the country’s 27 million population in desperate need of humanitarian aid, and caused the worst cholera outbreak in the world there.