Saudi air strikes in Yemen have killed many people. The United Nations: Reopen the "lifeline of rescue" as soon as possible.

  Cctv newsOn the evening of the 7th local time, the multinational coalition forces headed by Saudi Arabia attacked a place in Hajj province, about 150km northwest of Sana ‘a, the capital of Yemen, and fired 16 missiles at the same place.

  Saba news agency, controlled by Houthi armed forces, reported that at least 60 people were killed in the air strikes, and all the casualties were civilians — — However, according to unconfirmed news from local media, a number of senior Houthi armed officials, including Saleh Ali Samad, chairman of the Yemeni Supreme Political Committee, were holding secret meetings at the attack site, and the air strikes were probably aimed at them.

  However, the Houthi armed forces said that Samad was "not affected by air strikes".

  In addition to Hajj province, Saudi Arabia-led Coalition forces also attacked the airport in the northern part of Sana ‘a city and several surrounding targets on the evening of the 7 th.

  The United Nations calls for reopening the "lifeline" as soon as possible.

  On the 4th, the Houthi armed forces in Yemen fired a ballistic missile in the direction of the international airport in Riyadh, the capital of Saudi Arabia, which was intercepted and destroyed by Saudi Arabia. Saudi Arabia believes that this ballistic missile is made in Iran. In order to prevent Iran from transporting missiles and other arms to Houthi armed forces, Saudi Arabia closed Yemen’s land, sea and air passages to the outside.

  On the 7th, the United Nations called on the multinational coalition led by Saudi Arabia to reopen the lifeline of humanitarian relief to transport food and medicine to Yemen. At present, more than 7 million people in Yemen are suffering from famine and are in urgent need of food aid. Yemen’s population in urgent need of relief ranks first in the world. The United Nations believes that the closure of the passage will aggravate the humanitarian crisis in Yemen.

  On the evening of the 5th, the multinational coalition forces led by Saudi Arabia announced that in order to prevent Iran from transporting missiles and other arms to the Houthi armed forces in Yemen, the land, sea and air passages leading to the outside of Yemen will be closed from now on, while the entry and exit of international rescuers and humanitarian aid materials will be unrestricted. However, on the 6th, two United Nations humanitarian rescue planes scheduled to fly in and out of Yemen on the same day were not released by the multinational coalition forces.

  On the same day, the World Health Organization also called for allowing medical assistance to enter Yemen to fight the local cholera epidemic. According to WHO officials, since the outbreak of cholera in Yemen in April this year, the epidemic has not been effectively controlled. At present, 2,194 people have died, and there are more than 900,000 cholera patients in Yemen.

  Affected by the blockade, the oil price in Yemen jumped. On the 7 th, there were long queues at various gas stations in Sana’ a, the capital of Yemen. Not only that, the prices of cooking oil and liquefied natural gas have also risen sharply, which many local people think is "unfair" and that the Coalition forces have committed crimes against humanity in Yemen.