Sunday, 22 November 2020

World Children's Day 2020

 


Rasd_Coalition documented from July to July 6408 case of #Children_Recruitment by all conflict parties in #Yemen. This resulted in killing 1539 Child and Injuring 1166 child.

 

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Saturday, 21 November 2020

Children's Day In Yemen

 


A moment ...
What day do we talk about World Children's Day.
and the children of Yemen die of hunger and all their days struggle because of famine, poverty and war!


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Thursday, 19 November 2020

How does the cosmic law of attraction work?

 

How does the cosmic law of attraction work

This video is considered one of the strongest and best educational videos that explain ((How the Law of Universal Attraction) works). The video language is English, easy to understand.
I wish you luck with watching.

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Wednesday, 18 November 2020

the civilized world

 

"The civilized have created the wretched, quite coldly and deliberately, and do not intend to change the status quo; are responsible for their slaughter and enslavement; rain down bombs on defenseless children whenever and wherever they decide that their 'vital' interests are menaced, and think nothing of torturing a man to death: these people are not to be taken seriously when they speak of the 'sanctity' of human life, or the 'conscience' of the civilized world." - James Baldwin

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Monday, 22 June 2020

How people live in Yemen-2020


IN YEMEN 🇾🇪  
Abduljabbar Hussein Aldhufri 
Most people in Yemen live without a source of income.
Many people have lost their works and jobs because of the deteriorating conditions in Yemen.
Yemeni employees are true warriors! 

We are striving of a severe war for 5 years living under control of 2 regimes.

People are lost and don't know what the politicians doing but what they know for sure their lives are mess. No proper education, no convenient health system and no consistent income. 

Simply, life of Yemenis become miserable, unsecured and challenging

"challenging" has different meaning in other countries to what Yemenis intereprate

You challenge your colleagues in work, friend on a game or classmate in exams

In Yemen, it means surviving, getting food to your family, and most important to keep integrity and honesty

For example, teachers are not getting salaries anymore, they spent all savings, sold most if not all valuable belongings. However, teachers still doing their job, waking up in morning and go to school to teach and spread hope to students

"Hope" which means alot now in Yemen Everyone is running tireless after this hope to get their life back

Public and private employees having same situation and those whom I call true warriors who are fighting for life and not death, who are fighting for hope not grave, fighting all situations to build a NATION


Thank you for every Yemeni employee because what you are doing today will be the future of this country
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Sunday, 14 June 2020

Academic Achievement

Training_courses 
 Academic_Achievement 
World_Health_Organization
Abduljabbar_Aldhufri  

The Almighty Certificate of Academic Achievement from WHO Covid-19 has been accomplished for the planning guidelines and partner platform in the face of (Covid-19) aimed at supporting Qatari preparedness and response in the global HIV pandemic Corona.
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Friday, 22 May 2020

Coronavirus and situation in yemen

source

By

Ahmed Baider in Yemen contributed to this report.

Coronavirus will 'delete Yemen from maps all over the world'

Sky News footage reveals the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic in a country that has been wracked by civil war for almost six years.

The impact of coronavirus on Yemen will be devastating after years of civil war, the head of the United Nations Refugee Agency in the country has told Sky News.
Speaking from the Yemeni capital, Sana'a, Jean-Nicolas Beuze said the number of suspected COVID-19 cases in the country appears to be multiplying fast and, at the same time, international aid agencies are being forced to abandon critical programmes.
"The coronavirus may be the straw which will break the camel's back in Yemen," Mr Beuze said via video link.
Deaths in Yemen are rising
War, famine and now coronavirus are devastating Yemen
"It's very difficult for the public health authorities despite all their efforts to track the spread of the coronavirus. We don't have enough tests.
"Half of the health facilities have been destroyed by five years of conflict. People die from many other causes too such as dengue fever, malaria, cholera."
The UN warning comes as Sky News has filmed footage in the southern city of Aden showing line upon line of graves as authorities cope with the growing number of dead.
Numerous diseases are already endemic in Yemen and years of civil war has displaced millions.
More than 24 million Yemenis - 80% of the population - are in need of humanitarian assistance. Half of the country's health facilities are dysfunctional and nearly a quarter of the country's districts have no doctors.
"We know that the immunity among the population is very low. We are speaking here about people who maybe eat once a day. We are speaking about children who have not been vaccinated," Mr Bouze said.
"We are speaking about people who have fled their homes because their homes were shelled or bombed and therefore do not have any livelihood."
Critically though, he said that just at the time when urgent extra aid is needed, squeezed donor countries are cutting their funding.
arms of two men on a drip in a hospital
Funding for medical aid has been cut by donors
"All the humanitarian partners here... are missing critical funding. The UNHCR will be closing, in a few days, a number of lifeline programmes. So we will be leaving 3.6 million internally displaced and 280,000 refugees without any form of assistance. It's a life and death situation for them."
Global coronavirus restrictions prevent us from travelling to Yemen to see the situation first-hand. But relying on a network of local cameramen and testimony from both local and international aid agencies, Sky News has built up a picture of the situation.
A body is brought to Radhwan cemetery for burial
Sky News footage shows bodies brought to the cemetery
In the southern city of Aden, the crisis is clear at the Radhwan cemetery. Our cameraman filmed as graves were dug and bodies lowered into them.
In the past week alone, in this one city, about 500 people have died with corona-like symptoms according to the city registrar. It is a figure which represents a significant spike.
Men dig the graces by hand at Radhwan cemetery
Men dig the graves by hand at Radhwan cemetery
The numbers and causes of death cannot be accurate in this chaotic place, but it is clear that in a little over two weeks Yemen has gone from no cases to many hundreds.
"Nobody knows what the disease is exactly," Fadhl Qaed Ahmed, who manages the cemetery, told us.
Yemen: Man who runs cemetary
Fadhl Qaed Ahmed said nobody knows what the disease is
"They sometimes say it's the plague, other times chikungunya or malaria. We don't know what the reality is and there are no specialists to confirm what disease exists," he said.
In anticipation of the days ahead, empty holes line the cemetery with cleared land beyond.
A burial takes place at Radhwan cemetery
Empty holes have been dug deep into the cemetery
"Here we see a funeral coming our way. This is the fifth funeral this afternoon, while we've buried seven bodies this morning," he added.
There is a hopelessness about it all too. Of the scores of people helping to deliver the bodies to the graveyard and to bury them, not one is wearing any protective clothing or a mask.
A coffin on a van in Yemen
None of those delivering bodies have protective equipment
Aden is the interim seat of the Saudi-backed government in Yemen. It was removed from the country's capital Sana'a in 2014 by the Iranian-backed Houthi rebel group who now control the north.
This past week, the government's coronavirus committee declared Aden an "infested city" because of the prevalence of the virus on top of existing diseases.
Yemen, doctors treat a woman in hospital
Authorities called Aden an 'infested city'
The roads out of Aden tell the story of this country. Each of the destroyed houses represents a family either dead or displaced. The United Nations (UN) estimates that the conflict has killed more than 100,000 people.
Millions of survivors are living in camps where the UN refugee agency has warned they will soon lose their aid and support.
Yemen, ruins on the road out of Aden
The ruined houses on the road out of Aden tells Yemen's story
The presence of coronavirus in Yemen and the impact the virus is having on the economies of wealthy donor countries is a devastating dual blow.
Around 120 miles north-west of Aden is Taiz.
Yemen's third largest city, once its capital of culture, it is now a front line in this long war. The city is divided between the warring factions.
An unofficial ceasefire in April, called because of coronavirus, is holding for now. But the city is battered after years of being the dividing point in this conflict.
At the hospital's isolation centre, our cameras filmed blood tests taking place on very frail patients.
They test for cholera, dengue fever, chikungunya and malaria. It is the rainy season now, and with that, in a country like this, all these diseases thrive.
Yemen, woman with a drip at a hospital in Taiz
Patients in Taiz are tested for many diseases whi
Further north, Sana'a, in the northern mountains, is the heartland of the Houthi rebels.
As part of our effort to gather material and insight from across the country, a month ago we spoke to Dr Hamdan Bajary, the head of the Intensive Care Unit (ICU) at Sana'a's Al-Thawrah General Medical Hospital.
It was a few weeks before there had been any confirmed cases of COVID-19. Yet he warned of the dangers ahead.
Yemen, generic picture of children
Even before the pandemic, medical experts warned of a crisis
"How we can face this struggle I don't know. We haven't any facilities. We haven't any material totally sufficient to face this struggle, to face this disaster. We haven't. Just this," he said, pointing to a couple of sterilisation units.
"All ICUs are overcrowded with patients and we haven't sufficient mechanical ventilation. Even Italian people can't face this struggle. It's a big disaster," Dr Bajary said.
Yemen: Emaciated child receives treatment at hospital in Taiz
Houthi authorities are no longer allowing media to access hospitals
Since we filmed that interview, it is no longer possible to access the hospital. The authorities in control in the north will not allow it.
But Sky News has spoken to a number of well-placed contacts inside the country who say the Houthi authorities are failing to disclose the true number of cases.
Yemen, generic picture of rebel with rifle
Charities claim Houthi authorities are failing to disclose the true number of cases
Intensive care units are overwhelmed and the mortality rate in ICUs, we are told, is near 100%.
Many people are not even making it to the hospitals with reports of many dying at home and some collapsing as they reach help.
Yemen: Emaciated baby, generic
Many Yemenis are dying at home before reaching hospital
Yet even in this hopelessness, or maybe because of it, we found remarkable ingenuity.
To the west of Sana'a, the hospital in the city of Hajjah supports the whole of Hajjah governorate - an area of four thousand square miles of mountains and coastline. It is the region where poverty and malnutrition are at their most acute.
In a dusty room in the back of the hospital we discovered Luai Taha al Mahbashi, a medical engineer with a vital skill.
Luai Taha Al-Mahbashi, recycles medical equipment
Luai Taha al Mahbashi's skills are vital when healthcare is stretched
He explained how he was recycling endless bits of medical equipment and repurposing them into lifesaving devices.
Using a blueprint from the internet and inspiration from a UK-based company, he has created his own makeshift CPAP machines - devices that have saved so many lives globally.
And at his desk, he showed us how he is creating an infrared thermal scanner.
"This sensor is going to read the temperature of the human, the patient.
Yemen, engineer Luai Taha Al-Mahbashi, recycles equipment
Yemeni engineer Luai Taha al Mahbashi recycles equipment
"Actually there is a shortage of the infrared thermal image also in Yemen. It's difficult to import these devices and right now it's so expensive. So I decided to make the infrared thermal image locally with the pieces you can find in our local market."
But he ended with his fears if the world doesn't help.
"It's going to be a really big disaster for my country. Yemen is going to be deleted from maps all over the world. The situation is really dangerous."
Ahmed Baider in Yemen contributed to this report.
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World Children's Day 2020

  Rasd_Coalition documented from July to July 6408 case of #Children_Recruitment by all conflict parties in #Yemen . This resulted in killi...

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