Weekly News Update 30 August 2012

Highlights:
Time to Get Serious about Yemen
National Interest — 28 August 2012
President Hadi cannot be expected to stabilize Yemen politically, carry out the GCC pact, tackle Al Qaeda, resist a growing humanitarian disaster and reform the military all at once if some of his commanders are attempting to subvert his work. As a power that has both lent its name to the November agreement and consistently poured money into Yemen for a variety of noble purposes, the United States can—and should—assist the head of Yemen’s interim government by following through on its own orders.

Whose Side Is Yemen On?
Foreign Policy — 29 August 2012
Faqih is just one of the many Yemenis who have come to suspect that their government is not fighting, but helping cultivate, jihadi activity in their country. According to sources in Yemen’s Interior Ministry and Defense Ministry, as well as independent Yemeni analysts and journalists with intimate knowledge of al Qaeda in Yemen, the Yemeni government is fully aware of a number of al Qaeda cells — and their existence is tolerated and their crimes covered up.

Pommel horses and protesters
Salon — 25 August 2012
Lack of funding means more than a disintegrating gym; it also means no money to host or travel to competitions. With even regional Middle Eastern competitions out of the question, that leaves just the nine other gymnastics clubs in all of Yemen to compete against. None of those teams have enough money to so much as hire a bus to drive to one another’s gyms. The gymnasts in al-Harazi’s home club in Sana’a can at least work out regularly now – for much of 2011, though, the gym was shuttered. Surrounded by gunfire and thousands of protesters clashing in the streets with pro-government forces, even being inside the gym was deemed too unsafe. During lulls in the conflict when the gym finally could open, the lack of electricity prevented any sort of reliability in practice hours. But with over 2,000 of their countrymen killed in the protests, there were other things to worry about.

National Dialogue:
Hadi denies extension of term, government reshuffle
Yemen Times — 26 August 2012
Yemeni President Abdu Rabu Mansour Hadi asserted that he will adhere to his period as president, specified to last two years, according to the Gulf Initiative and its scheduled mechanized implementation. Hadi denied rumors of adding two more years to his period as a president and rumors of a government reshuffle. In a statement delivered Sunday while meeting with government officials in Sana’a, Hadi said any rumors regarding an increased term and a government reshuffle are fabricated and are intended to create chaos in Yemen.

Preparatory Committee apologizes to south, Sa’ada for 1994 Summer War grievances
Yemen Times — 27 August 2012
The Preparatory Committee decided Saturday to apologize to the south with regard to the 1994 Summer War, deeming it a historic misconduct that cannot be denied. The committee recommended serious communication with the Southern Movement in Yemen and abroad, calling on them to take part in the dialogue. The committee also recommended reinstating laid off civilian and military employees in addition to those who were coerced into retiring and those living in exile since the war. Furthermore, the committee urged the release of all Southern Movement detainees. The committee said those killed in the 1994 Summer War should be considered martyrs, and the injured should be treated and their families honored.

Hadi agrees with the decision of the technical committee for the national dialogue to apologize to the South and Saada [Arabic]
Al-Yemen Al-Sa’eed — 27 August 2012
President of the Republic General Abed Rabbou Mansour al-Hadi is in agreement with the decision of the technical committee for the national dialogue conference regarding issuing an apology to the children of the states of the South and of Saada. A source in the committee said that Hadi agreed to the recommendations included in the letter the committee sent him and presenting an official apology to the South and Saada.

Technical committee of National Dialogue to resume its meetings Saturday
Saba Net — 25 August 2012
The committee’s spokeswomen Amel al-Basha told saba that the committee would discuss in its coming meeting the draft action plan and timetable to complete carrying out the committee’s tasks in order to submitting its final report to President Abdo  Rabu Mansour Hadi on 30 September in accordance with its formation decree issued on 14 July.

6 months after Hadi took over Yemen, some voice optimism
McClatchy Newspapers via Miami Herald — 29 August 2012
When Ali Abdullah Saleh handed over the presidency of Yemen six months ago, there were few who expected his successor, Abed Rabbo Mansour Hadi, his longtime deputy, to bring about the revolutionary change that crowds of Yemenis had demanded during a year of street demonstrations. Hadi, after all, had come to power in an election in which he was the only candidate, with a reputation as a weak figure unlikely to make a decisive split from the former president and his powerful relatives.

Saleh loyalists conspire to leave Yemen in state of chaos
Gulf News — 24 August 2012
Eid Al Fitr was the first since the revolution, and witnessed Saleh insisting on fulfilling his role as in the past, by receiving in his old house many tribal leaders and supporters. What is more disturbing is that the event was broadcast on his privately-owned TV channel. On the other hand, Hadi and senior officials performed Eid prayers in the Republican Palace’s mosque contrary to expectations that the prayers would be held at the Grand Mosque or Al Saleh Mosque as usual.

Demands intensify to investigate burial of anonymous corpses
Yemen Times — 27 August 2012
Human rights activists and journalists held a protest Saturday in front of President Abdu Rabu Mansour Hadi’s house, demanding the formation of a committee to investigate the burial of 13 anonymous corpses two weeks ago. The activists, journalists and politicians demanded a neutral committee be formed to investigate the case of burying the people in what they consider a humiliating manner.

Families of political detainees grieve at Eid
Yemen Times — 27 August 2012
Families of those held captive by people loyal to former President Ali Abdullah Saleh have received their third Eid without happy news about the destiny of their husbands, brothers and sons who were arrested during the past year because of their participation in the revolution.

The South:
North-South Divide Widens in Yemen
Al-Tagheer via Al-Monitor — 23 August 2012
In the run-up to the National Dialogue Conference, set to be held next year in Yemen, separatist groups in the South and al-Qaeda have stepped up their confrontation with President Abed Rabbo Mansour Hadi. This comes in conjunction with continued resistance by supporters of former President Ali Abdullah Saleh to the completion of the process of a peaceful transition of power.

Gunmen kill south Yemen separatist
AFP via Google News — 26 August 2012
Unknown gunmen shot dead a south Yemen separatist on Sunday when they fired at a protest camp in the port city of Aden, an activist said. The attack took place while security forces arrested two Al-Qaeda suspects, eight days after a deadly attack on the intelligence headquarters in the city. “Gunmen fired from a car at the camp of the (Southern) Movement, killing one of the activists,” Nizar al-Saadi told AFP.

Southern Movement hints at upcoming ‘surprise’ actions
Yemen Times — 30 August 2012
Qasim Askar, the general secretary of the Supreme Council of the Southern Movement, said the situation in the south is not as it was in the past. “We struggle peacefully and hope violence between the south and north stops,” Askar said. “We will keep good bonds with the north after the end of the northern occupation of Aden. This could happen in case the excessive use of force is stopped. The last assaults will not pass without justifications or investigations.” Askar said the peaceful Southern Movement has run out of patience, indicating that there will be a surprise in the days to come.

Houthis:
Truce shook on between Houthis, Al-Shahel tribesmen in Hajja
Yemen Times — 30 August 2012
A government committee signed a truce between the Houthis and the Al-Shahel tribesmen in Hajja, in the north of Yemen, to end the tension which started a week ago and resulted in casualties, among them two women. Zaid Arjash, undersecretary of Hajja governorate said the truce between armed Houthis and the residents of Al-Shahel terminated tension which arose one week ago when two women were killed in an attack on them by Houthis.

Houthi, tribesmen confrontations leave two women dead; locals fear escalation to war
Yemen Times — 27 August 2012
Houthis expanded their attacks on villages in Al-Shahil district, an area close to Sa’ada, as ferocious confrontations between Houthis and tribesmen affiliated with the Islah party in Hajja, located in north Yemen, augmented the past two days. Zaid Arjash, the deputy governor of Hajja governorate, said the Houthis mobilized a group of militants from Al-Jawf, Amran, Sa’ada and Hajja during the past two weeks in order to double their assault on Al-Shahil district. In return, Al-Shahil locals cooperated so as to repel the Houthi attacks, resulting in casualties.

Women:
Police: Sexual harassment law needs re-wording
Yemen Times — 30 August 2012
Women in Yemen are exposed to multifaceted kinds of violence, including sexual harassment that renders them unable to exercise their rights in both personal and professional environments. Activists say there are certain loopholes in Yemen’s laws regarding punishments for crimes. Such loopholes contribute to the spread of the harassment phenomenon seen in the Yemeni community. A reported ninety percent of women are subject to different kinds of harassment, according to information released by the First Regional Arab Conference on harassment against women held in 1999 in Cairo.

Women athletes strive to make it
Yemen Times — 27 August 2012
Although obstacles and restrictions are many, Yemeni woman can now barely enter the sports world after sports for Yemenis were exclusive to men. There are multiple recent female sports achievements both locally and internationally. However, these achievements remain limited due to social attitudes—particularly in rural areas—toward women’s participation in athletics. In this year’s Olympics, held in London, Yemen’s Fatima Al-Dahman, 19, participated in the 100 meter sprint race.

Women die as violence impedes antenatal care in Abyan
Yemen Times — 27 August 2012
Despite the government’s insistence that stability has improved since it regained territory taken by militants last year, insecurity remains a key problem in Abyan. “We stay home most of the time. We fear being killed if we go out,” Mohammed Muslih said. Nashwah Hassan, a local midwife in Jaar City, told IRIN that insecurity prevented too many pregnant women, who have returned from displacement over the past two months, from obtaining prenatal care.

Females between fostering and success
Yemen Times — 27 August 2012
Many Yemeni women are still living below the poverty line and living under the influence of domestic violence, according to international reports issued by Yemeni civil society organizations. Women in Yemen suffer from poverty, violence and several other obstacles, which prevent them of being effective members of society. Training courses and programs help them become involved with developing their society.

Youth:
Breeding extremism, youth by youth
Yemen Times — 27 August 2012
Abdu Al-Jaradi, a journalist interested in Al-Qaeda-related affairs, said, “Sana’a is one of the most important places for Al-Qaeda where they work to attract and recruit members for Al-Qaeda or Ansar Al-Sharia.” He said mosques, schools, colleges, friends and relatives are used as a means to attract new members.  “The hard political situation Yemen underwent last year helped the radical groups of Al-Qaeda to have power and to attract more people,” he added. “Poverty and poor treatment of parents toward their children are two reasons that make them join Al-Qaeda.”

Calling for a revolutionary escalation
Yemen Times — 27 August 2012
Revolutionary youth in change squares across Yemen began demanding an escalation of their efforts last week in order to achieve all of their aims for the revolution. A Friday prayer was held at 60 Meters Road in Sana’a, under the slogan, “Renewal of the revolution.” They chanted several slogans asserting the importance of revolutionary escalation to achieve all demands.

Donor Conference/International Community:
Yemen says it needs $11 billion to rebuild its economy
AFP via The National — 30 August 2012
“Our needs are $14 billion. The Yemeni government can cover some part, but there remains a gap of $11 billion,” Planning and International Cooperation Minister Mohammed al-Saadi said ahead of the September 4 meeting in Riyadh. In May, wealthy Saudi Arabia already pledged $4 billion in aid for Yemen during the Friends of Yemen meeting held in Riyadh. But so far only 43% of $455 million earlier asked for by the United Nations and other organizations has been received for humanitarian aid for Yemen.

Yemen says Saudi Arabia to donate $1 billion to support currency
Reuters — 30 August 2012
Saudi Arabia will give $1 billion to Yemen at a donor conference in Riyadh next week, a Yemeni minister said on Wednesday, to support Yemen’s currency as the country tries to recover after more than a year of turmoil. The money will be placed as a deposit in the Yemeni central bank, Planning and International Cooperation Minister Mohammed al-Saadi said in comments on state news agency Saba, adding an agreement will be signed at a donor meeting in Riyadh on Tuesday. The Yemeni rial’s market rate has stabilized at about 205-210 to the dollar this week, compared with about 243 at the height of the political crisis. In previous years it has traded below 200, and the subsequent depreciation and inflation have compounded food emergencies in a country with a per capita annual income of just $2,300.

NGOs displeased by Donor Conference selections
Yemen Times — 30 August 2012
The preparation team for the upcoming Donors Conference completed on Tuesday the final arrangements for the conference, which will be held Sept. 4 in Riyadh. Doctor Mohamed Al-Hawri, the deputy of the Ministry of Planning and International Cooperation, said in a statement to state-run Saba News Agency that all the steps for finishing conference planning is now complete, as is arranging all the documents to be exhibited in the conference, such as the Transition Development Planning Program (2012-2014). On Aug. 22, a number of civil society organizations operating in Yemen published a statement about their dissatisfaction with the selection of  organizations that will participate in the Donor Conference. “We have learnt that the Ministry has pecked out representatives for Yemen’s civil society to participate in the conference based on partisan power-sharing standards, rather than specialization, professionalism and proactive engagement in civil action in Yemen,” the statement read.

UN, GCC to open offices in Yemen
Saba Net — 26 August 2012
President Abdo Rabbo Mansour Hadi has said that offices of UN secretary general assistant and Gulf Cooperation Council (GCC) are to opened in Yemen to follow up the political settlement. Chairing an extraordinary meeting of the high security committee’s members, senior military and security officials on Saturday, the President said “The UN secretary general has ordered to open an office for his assistant, in addition to opening another office of GCC in Yemen, both aim to watch closely the progress on the implementation of the political process in the country based on the GCC initiative”.

U.S. Said to Push for Return of Fugitive Executive
Wall Street Journal — 26 August 2012
American diplomats are hoping to persuade Yemen to deport a fugitive property executive back to the U.S. rather than returning him to the United Arab Emirates to face fraud charges, Yemeni state security officials said Friday. Zack Shahin, an American citizen who grew up in Ohio, was detained in Yemen more than two weeks ago after fleeing fraud charges in Dubai. He is currently in a high-security prison in San’a, the Yemeni capital, and has been visited by U.S. embassy officials several times in recent weeks, according to Yemeni officials familiar with the matter.

Economy/Governance:
Yemen’s Aden port to cancel DP World deal -official
Reuters — 26 August 2012
The port authority in the Yemeni city of Aden has begun contacts with Dubai government-owned port operator DP World on cancelling a contract to manage Aden port, a senior Yemeni transport ministry official said on Sunday. In June the impoverished country’s anti-corruption body said it would ask parliament to cancel the deal with the world’s third largest port operator, claiming the company had failed to carry out investment projects on time. At the time, DP World said the allegations were “misleading and unfounded”.

Yemen to host international workshop on Islamic microfinance
CPI Financial — 28 August 2012
Islamic microfinance is getting appreciation by the whole world for alleviation of poverty and Muslim and non-Muslim countries are utilising it. Microfinance Institutions in Arab countries are also providing microfinance to Muslims which is in accordance with Islamic standards in order to get poor out of obscurity of poverty. Amongst these Arab countries, Yemen is at the top of the list with other countries like Iraq, Syria, Jordan and Egypt. Due to the escalating popularity of Islamic microfinance in Arab countries with the intention to increase the reach of Microfinance institutions, AlHuda Centre of Islamic Banking and Finance and Yemen Microfinance Network is going to arrange a two-day training workshop on Islamic microfinance on 16 and 17 September, 2012 to be held in the Capital City of Yemen – Sana’a, in which different topics like the proper utilisation of Islamic microfinance for alleviation of poverty in poor countries, Islamic microfinance products and their structure, Shari’ah principles of microfinance and MicroTakaful would be discussed.

Street vendors removed from Taiz
Yemen Times — 30 August 2012
The local authority in Taiz started a campaign Tuesday morning to remove street vendors causing traffic jams in main streets. Mohammed Al-Buraihi, general manager of the Cleaning Fund in Taiz, said orders were given by Shawqi Hael, Taiz’s governor, to begin the campaign in an attempt to end confusion that Taiz witnessed during last year’s uprising. Hael said he coordinated with relevant government authorities to implement this campaign in order to solve traffic jam problems in main streets. Hael said there are several other campaigns scheduled during the coming days, and he will follow up on them in person.

Discounts as sort of illusion
Yemen Times — 25 August 2012
Abdulsalam Al-Samawei, the legal affairs manager at the Commercial Chamber, said it is important to hang discount signs; these signs should not be hung unless a permit is obtained from the offices of Ministry of Trade and Industry and the Commercial Chamber nationwide. Any discount advertisement should be factual; this cannot be realized unless offices at the helm take action to curb the manipulating promotion, according to Yaseen Al-Tameemi, a researcher at the Environment and Consumption Affairs. Several merchants complained about the taxes imposed by censorship offices. These taxes reach 40 percent, which results in promotion violations so that income is augmented.

Eid Al-Fitr ups tourism to Yemen
Yemen Times — 30 August 2012
Several Yemeni cities received a bump in the number of inbound and outbound tourists and who came from different governorates and Gulf countries to visit destinations in Yemen including Aden, Hodeida, Ibb, Taiz and Hadramaut. Ali Naji, the Tourism Agency manager in Aden, said, “The visitors arriving in Aden during Eid vacation exceeded half a million since the first day of Eid until last Friday.”

Stealing worshippers’ shoes
Yemen Times — 30 August 2012
The rising number of shoe thieves in many mosques nationwide has become a more frequent complaint for Yemenis. The problem has become largely commonplace, and people say a solution can hopefully be found for this soulless problem. “Approximately ten times, my shoes were stolen from different mosques in the capital city,” Hisham Abdulmilk, 22, said. Abdulmilk is a Sana’a governorate resident.

Cleaning up the city
Yemen Times — 30 August 2012
During the Eid holiday almost two weeks ago, there was a trend to clean up in the capital city that was inspired by the mayor. He is a new mayor and is enthusiastic enough to launch new initiatives in order to make a difference in the city. One of the initiatives worth praising is cleaning up the city, which used to be the responsibility of the municipality alone. As a part of the new initiative, youth groups and popular committees created by locals contributed to this. The motto was that, “We want to have the cleanest Eid in the capital.”

Taiz a land filled with garbage
Yemen Times — 27 August 2012
The recent strike by street cleaners resulted in the accumulation of the garbage. This drove some locals to rid of their trash through burning. By burning the trash, the problem was exacerbated. The smoldering trash created further disturbances for locals.

Environmental tourism, but no tourists
Yemen Times — 30 August 2012
Yemen has several nature reserves, which provide many opportunities for environmental tourism by means of visiting land and sea spots. Diverse and unique environments remain untouched by human interference, which destroys the environment. Some historic Yemeni cities such as Old Sana’a, Shibam and Zabid, are considered important cultural sites, according to the United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO).

Security:
U.S. drone strike kills suspected militants: Yemen official
Reuters — 30 August 2012
A U.S. drone attack killed at least four suspected Islamist militants in a car in a remote province of Yemen, a security official said. The official, who did not want to be named, said the vehicle was struck in the al-Qatn district of the vast Hadramout province in eastern Yemen.

Yemeni military officials say drone airstrike kills 2 suspected militants
AP via Washington Post — 28 August 2012
Yemeni military officials say two militants were killed when a missile launched from a drone aircraft hit their vehicle. The officials didn’t say who launched the Tuesday airstrike. The officials said the airstrike targeted two vehicles traveling in the desert between Marib and Hadramawt provinces in eastern Yemen, killing two men in one of them. The officials had no information on casualties in the second car.

Yemeni police nab two Qaeda suspects in Aden
AFP via Al-Arabiya — 26 August 2012
Yemeni security forces arrested two suspected Al-Qaeda members in Aden on Sunday, eight days after a deadly attack on the intelligence services in the southern port city, a security official said. The two suspected militants were “hiding in a house near the intelligence headquarters” where 19 soldiers were killed in the August 18 rocket attack and suicide bombing which authorities blamed on Qaeda.

Yemen presidential advisor says survives attack
Reuters — 27 August 2012
An advisor to Yemen’s president said he survived an apparent assassination attempt on Monday when armed men opened fire on a car carrying him in Sanaa. The impoverished Arabian Peninsula state has been in turmoil since an uprising last year which eventually forced veteran ruler Ali Abdullah Saleh to step down in February.

Condemnation of Noa’man assassination attempt
Yemen Times — 30 August 2012
Political parties and other Yemeni political bodies largely condemned Monday night’s assassination attempt against Doctor Yaseen Saeed Noa’man, the secretary-general of the Yemeni Socialist Party, in Sana’a. The Joint Meeting Parties (JMPs) condemned the attempt, calling it cowardly. The JMPs warned the perpetrators not make further attempts.

Yemeni minister survives assassination attempt
Reuters — 25 August 2012
Yemen’s Transport Minister Waed Abdullah Bathib survived an assassination attempt on Saturday when shots were fired at his car, a local government official said. Nobody was hurt in the attack in the southern city of Aden, but Bathib’s car was pockmarked by bullets, the official told Reuters.

A spy’s life: An interview with a senior Yemeni spy
Yemen Times — 27 August 2012
Ahmed Bin Mo’aili belongs to a sheikh family in the Abida tribe of Marib, north of Sana’a. He has filled his life with both surprising and sad details. He is a 66-year-old Yemeni spy. Courageously, he spoke about very sensitive top secrets during his 30 years of work. These secrets, revealing a side of the secret relations between Saudi Arabia, Iraq and Yemen’s intelligence, are juxtaposed with the personal details of his life. For Bin Mo’aili, personal and professional have been mixing for years.

Refugees:
Record Number of Africans Make Journey to Yemen
Voice of America — 28 August 2012
The U.N. refugee agency says so far this year, nearly 64,000 people crossed the Gulf of Aden or Red Sea to reach Yemen. That compares to about 49,000 during the same period last year, a 30 percent increase. “What we are seeing over the first seven months of 2012 is a large increase of the number of refugees and migrants arriving from the Horn of Africa to Yemen. Most of these people are migrants who are leaving Ethiopia because they lack economic opportunities there. There was a situation of drought as well,” said UNHCR spokesman Andrej Mahecic. About four or five years ago, Somalis made up the majority of new arrivals to Yemen. Their numbers have remained fairly stable in recent years, while the number of Ethiopians has steadily increased. If the pace continues, the number of refugees and migrants will surpass last year’s record level of 103,000.

Ousted refugees allege forceful tent demolitions
Yemen Times — 27 August 2012
Yemeni security forces have repeatedly demolished tents at a makeshift camp outside the immigration and passport center, according to refugees formerly imprisoned inside the center’s immigration prison. Representatives of Yemeni security forces did not return phone calls seeking comment.

Water:
Time running out for solution to Yemen’s water crisis
IRIN via The Guardian — 28 August 2012
The water supply in this largely arid country has been the source of decades-long ethnic conflicts, particularly among nomadic groups. In the northern governorate of al-Jawf, a blood feud between two prominent local groups has continued unabated for nearly three decades, largely a result of the contested placement of a well on their territorial border. Abdulwali el-Jilani, a water specialist in Sana’a with the Community Livelihood Project, a programme to improve water access funded by the US aid agency USAid, warned that as water supply diminishes, tensions will rise: “Water is and will be the reason for powerful conflicts in the future.” The vast majority of the water in Yemen – as much as 90% – goes to small-scale farming, at a time when agriculture contributes only 6% of GDP, according to Madieh. Though few precise statistics are available on the subject, Madieh said 50% of all agricultural water goes to the cultivation of qat, a narcotic plant chewed by most Yemenis. Almost 45% of all water in Yemen is used to cultivate a plant that feeds no one, in a country where almost half of the population is food insecure.

Culture:
The Jambia as part of the Yemeni legacy
Yemen Times — 25 August 2012
The Jambia is a steel weapon that differs from the dagger in terms of the handle. The Jambia’s handle is made from ibex, rhinoceros’ horn and from elephant tusks. There could also be plastic or wood. There are many names for the handles, such as Saifani, which is extremely expensive. This handle is very precious because of its old age, anywhere from 400 to 1,500 years old. It is called Saifani, for it is extremely clear and somewhat transparent. Yemenis still boast of this fashion, and they are prone to buy the very expensive Jambias passed down from father to son and from one generation to another.

Couple Aims to Preserve Yemen’s Past Amid Present Chaos
Voice of America — 23 August 2012
The ancient land of Yemen is known more today for its fight against poverty, tribalism and terrorism. Perhaps it’s not the best place for an American couple to build a house. But that’s what scholars Stephen and Kate Steinbeiser recently did, giving themselves the added challenges of making it environmentally sustainable, in a traditional Jewish design, primarily out of mud. “When we first started, the neighbors around us, who generally have more modern homes built in cement, kind of made fun of me as the foreigner new to the block and not knowing what I was doing,” said Stephen Steinbeiser. Undaunted, Steinbeiser, the resident director of the American Institute for Yemeni Studies, hired architect Abdullah al Hadrami. Together they devised a plan showcasing Yemeni craftsmanship while paying homage to this Sana’a quarter’s once vibrant, now dispersed Jewish presence – a brave statement in a country al-Qaida calls home.

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