Yemen

Yemen is grappling with the world's worst cholera outbreak amid the world's largest humanitarian crisis and crippling health, water and sanitation facilities in the Arab country, the United Nations warned.

Charity organizations called on the UN to blacklist the Saudi-led coalition over serious violations of children’s rights in Yemen as statistics reveal massive child fatalities caused by the ongoing war against the impoverished nation.

 The Saudi-led coalition, whose invasion of Yemen has led to a human tragedy in the Arabian Peninsula country, blocked a UN flight carrying aid agency staff and journalists from traveling to crisis-hit Yemen, local media reports said.

A 10-week cholera epidemic has now infected more than 300,000 people in Yemen, the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) said on Monday, a health disaster on top of war, economic collapse and near-famine in the impoverished country.

 The Muslim world should explicitly support the people of Yemen, and express their disdain against the oppressors who have attacked the people in such horrible ways during the month of Ramadan, the Leader of the Islamic Revolution said.

The United Nations has warned of total collapse of impoverished Yemeni nation as the country is grappling with deadly military atrocities by Saudi Arabia, impending famine and spreading cholera.

The United Nations’ Yemen envoy says more than seven million people are facing the risk of famine in the impoverished country, which has been under incessant Saudi attacks for more than two years.

The World Health Organization (WHO) has reported that a 50 percent rise in cholera cases in the war-torn Yemen.

The World Health Organization said 242 people have been killed due to an outbreak of cholera that has engulfed war-torn Yemen, with about 23,500 other confirmed cases of the disease reported across the country in the past three weeks alone.

International organizations, including the United Nations (UN) and the Red Cross, say the Saudi-led war on and embargo against Yemen are behind a cholera epidemic that has claimed the lives of more than 180 people in the impoverished country so far.

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