Advertise   Subscribe Contact Yemen Post
About Us   Our Mission Terms & Services
Yemen Post Newspaper Logo  
Editor Picture By 2015, closed door meetings for Yemen President Abdurabu Hadi will be limited.... Foreign embassy searches not ruled out....Foreign censorship halted..... Yemenis linked with foreign intelligence hunted for.  
Hakim Almasmari  
 Publisher & Editor in Chief   
  Email the Editor
Advanced Search
LATEST UPDATES Militants to boycott Yemen Doha talks :: Online Service to Provide Job Opportunities for Ordinary Yemenis :: Battles intensify as militants fail to invade south :: Militants kill protester in burning Yemen :: Yemenis to hold talks in Doha :: Total angered by Houthi demand in Yemen :: Tens injured as militants attack Yemen protest :: Yemen army retakes southern town :: Hadi urges Yemenis to hold Riyadh talks :: Houthis name defence minister ignoring legitimate one ::
where can you get abortion pills from abortion pill order online price for abortion pill
Last updated: 06:16:23 PM GMT(+03) Monday, 28, February, 2011

President Saleh on the Edge One Last Time

where can you get abortion pills from website price for abortion pill
 Hakim Almasmari

With all eyes watching to see which Arab regime will fall next, it seems that Yemen’s president, Ali Abdullah Saleh, is making the most effort to avoid the final mistakes of fallen leaders. But the signs are indicating his attempts, in light of the growing violence and street protests, will not be enough, said opposition members and analysts.
During the past month, Mr Saleh has agreed to various concessions in response to demands he end his 32-year rule. He has ordered a 15 per cent salary increase for government employees, cancelled student tution fees at public universities, announced that he will step down in 2013 and, most importantly, vowed that his son will not succeed him as president.
Mr Saleh, who has vowed not to quit under popular pressure, announced this week that he is prepared for a televised debate with the opposition - a level of confidence not seen by other Arab leaders facing serious revolt.
Also unlike other Arab leaders, Mr Saleh has gone to the streets and met with the leaders of the youth protests to hear their demands and to promise change, calling them “the cornerstone” of Yemen’s future.
But Ali Saif Hasan, chairman of Yemen’s Political Development Center, in Sanna, said Mr Saleh gave the opposition words, not actions. The “opposition will only enter dialogue if they feel it will be successful,” said Mr Hasan.
Until that happens, it appears the marches and demonstrations sweeping the country will continue to grow. Yemen’s biggest opposition coalition, the Joint Meeting Parties (JMP), has called on its followers to protest alongside the thousands of youth who have styled their anti-government movement after the uprisings in Egypt and Tunisia. Mohammed Al-Mutawakil, president of JMP, says that talks with the government, which ended four months ago, will not soon resume.
“We call on people to join the youth protest against the oppression of the regime. We will not sit on the same table with a party that kills innocent civilians who only want to express their anger peacefully,” said Mr Mutawakil.
In addition, 10 MPs have withdrawn from the ruling party coalition in protest against the attacks against demonstrators. Yesterday, witnesses reported that armed supporters of Mr Saleh opened fire on a student sit-in late in Sanaa, shooting dead two students and wounding 11 others, despite the president’s promise earlier this week that troops would only fire in self-defence. Yesterday’s attack led to the first fatalities in the capital since demonstrations broke out more than two weeks ago, bringing the death toll countrywide to what media estimate is more than a dozen.
Yemen is the poorest Arab country, with nearly half the population living below the poverty line of US$2 (Dh7.34) a day. The country is also dealing with an active al Qa’eda branch, a southern separatist movement and disaffected tribesmen around the country. Its economic future is dim - its small oil reserves slowly dwindling.
About 65 per cent of the country, or 11 million people, are unemployed in Yemen, mostly youth. It is this marginalized group that opposition parties are supporting in the push for change.
“Youth have more demands, will not be patient, and are larger in number; therefore, giving the ruling party a bigger problem to worry about,” said JMP official Hasan Zaid.
In Sanaa, about 1,000 students spent the night yesterday at a square near Sanaa university, dubbed Al-Huriya (Liberty) Square, where they erected a huge tent in the style of the Egypt and Tunisia uprisings. An estimated 4,000 gathered in the square earlier in the day, where the two groups have clashed violently in recent days. Thousands of protesters have also taken to the streets in several neighbourhoods of the southern city of Aden, calling on Mr Saleh to step down.
But it is Mr Saleh’s continuous meetings over the past few weeks with military leaders that has worried the opposition. The JMP believe that no progress in reforms can be made if Mr Saleh’s ruling family has firm control of the army. Political analyst Ali Jaradi, from Yemen, said the country’s army exists to defend the ruling family, but is publicly funding.
Ali Abdul Jabbar, a political analyst in Yemen since 2005, said the opposition would also want change handled carefully as Yemen is a tribal society where almost every adult male has a firearm. Any decision by the country’s major tribes, who have been courted for support by both Mr Saleh and the opposition, to take sides in the crisis could create more serious violence.
The international community is also considering its options. The United States and the European Union started serious dialogue with the opposition JMP more than three months ago. Since then, every major foreign diplomat who met Mr Saleh has also met with the opposition.
But political expert Ahmad Bahri, from Yemen, said that Mr Saleh’s biggest problem is financial support the Ahmar brothers, Hamid and Hussein, sons of the late and powerful tribal leader Sheikh Abullah Ahmar, are providing to the anti-government protest organzation.
Hussein Ahmar said this week that he will bring thousands of tribesmen to Sanaa to defend anti-government protesters if supporters of Mr. Saleh’s rule continue their attacks. Hamid Ahmar, a business tycoon and leading opposition figure, said that he will spend as much as it takes to oust Mr Saleh from rule.
“His regime must fall, and we will do everything for the sake of the people to ensure that he is ousted,” said the older brother, Hameed.





abortion clinics in milwaukee how early can you have an abortion abortion pill services

mifepristone & misoprostol pro abortion facts how to get the pill
Source: Yemen Post Newspaper
where can you get abortion pills from abortion pill order online price for abortion pill
Suspected Houthi militants abduct presidency official in Yemen
Yemen slams aggressive media campaign after Paris attack
Yemen slams aggressive media campaign after Paris attack
AQAP claims Paris attack
taking the abortion pill where can i find the abortion pill link
Hadi: Yemen suffers from terrorism not exports it
Committee on Marib, Jawf starts mission
Yemen Journalists Syndicate death threat to Aljazeera reporter
taking the abortion pill is there a pill for abortion link
Militants release Yemen intelligence officer
Yemen arrests Iranian-born Israeli spy: agency
Yemen Socialists accuse Saleh, GPC of coup plot
Leave a Comment
Comment will be published once it has been approved by our moderators.

Yemen Post may edit comments for length and clarity but will not change the tone of the message. Comments will only be accepted if all fields (including name) are filled correctly and the message isn't abusive, defamatory or offensive. All comments sent may be forwarded for use in the Yemen Post newspaper.
Article Tools
Email this Article Email this article
Print Friendly Version Print Freinedly Version
Email this Article Email the Editor
Most popular
 Militants to boycott Yemen Doha talks
 Online Service to Provide Job Opportunities for Ordinary Yemenis
 Battles intensify as militants fail to invade south
 Militants kill protester in burning Yemen
 Yemenis to hold talks in Doha
 Total angered by Houthi demand in Yemen
  Letters to the Editor
  Dear President
mifepristone & misoprostol the abortion pill risks how to get the pill
  Submit Your Articles
  Readers' Letters

Quick poll
Do you think President Hadi is building the base to rule Yemen for many years?


where can you get abortion pills from price of an abortion price for abortion pill
taking the abortion pill website link
© Yemen Post. All Rights Reserved 2007- 2015    

 Designed and developed by