WHEN the Arab coalition led by the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia fought the Houthis who turned against the Gulf Cooperation Council’s settlement of the Yemeni crisis and started to invade the remaining Yemeni areas, a group of people claiming to have good intentions emerged and agreed in one voice.
This group affirmed that the Kingdom and the coalition dipped themselves in a pool which they cannot come out of, and that historically, Yemen has been the graveyard of invaders.
Interestingly, these people did not see at the time the magnitude of the disaster caused by the coup in Yemen. The Houthis were merely a Trojan horse for the Iranian invaders with the ambition of reaching the cities of Makkah, Madinah and Baqee to launch their operations to invade Gulf countries.
Throughout the past four years, those with ill intentions repeated many slogans and preoccupied themselves with the amount of money spent in fighting against the Persian expansionism scheme. They estimated astronomical figures although they did not, for a single second, realize that what have been spent is minimal compared to the cost if Iran accomplishes its scheme.
None of them said, at least, that the Mullah regime put itself in the fix and started digging its own grave in Yemen where it cannot allow itself to be devoured.
Also, no one among them saw the high price which the region would have paid in terms of politics, economy, society and culture once the Yemeni governorate of Saada transforms into a new Dahieh (suburb in South Beirut) under the control of those wrapped in black like Abbasid’s ruler of Yemen and even Hassan Nasrallah who rules Beirut.
Today, everyone is convinced, even the ones in doubt, that if it were not for the coalition’s intervention in Yemen against the Iranian invaders; the elements of the Revolutionary Guard would have been in Buraida