Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman has put the Middle East on a collision course. And the White House will own the consequences.
In Haiti, it took seven years for the number of cholera cases to surpass 800,000. In Yemen, it’s taken several months.
Bipartisan bill proposes halting military assistance to air war in Yemen unless Congress votes on U.S. role.
Aid organizations, rights groups, and lawmakers have slammed Riyadh’s obstruction of aid deliveries.
Unwavering U.S. support for Saudi Arabia comes at a terrible price for Yemen.
Saudi Arabia claims a series of military advances this year shows it is making progress in its 2 ½ year war against ethnic Shiite Houthis.
Americans are exhausted keeping up with Donald Trump’s every tweet. People in Somalia, South Sudan, Nigeria, and Yemen are exhausted by violence and hunger.
With the country's health services decimated by conflict, cholera is raging through the civilian population.
What the elevation of the young crown prince — now successor to the throne — means for the Middle East.
Some lawmakers are fed up with Saudi Arabia’s bombing campaign in Yemen and oppose plans to sell Riyadh more U.S.-made munitions.
It's local forces and economic assistance that will defeat jihadism, Maj. Gen. Ahmed Saeed bin Bourek says, not drone strikes.
Though the opposition may be largely symbolic, lawmakers are clearly growing tired of unconditional support for the Gulf kingdom.