The New York Times causes an international stir by estimating that 20 percent of Sudanese fighters in Yemen may be between 13 and 17.
Public pressure on members of Congress to close loopholes in bills regarding U.S. support of Saudi Arabia may well prove effective.
Reactions to a briefing by CIA Director Gina Haspel suggest the crown prince will face consequences for the murder of Jamal Khashoggi.
Discussions aimed at halting Yemen's catastrophic 3-year-old war are scheduled to take place, but there are few incentives for major compromises.
The slain journalist may achieve through death what he sought in life: putting an end to the brutal war in Yemen.
Secretary of Defense James Mattis and Secretary of State Mike Pompeo push for a conclusion to the Saudi-backed quagmire.
The current relationship of Washington and Riyadh is pathological in a lot of ways, and a policy rethink on both sides would benefit both countries.
It’s the war from hell, the savage one that Saudi Arabia and the United Arab Emirates, along with seven other Middle Eastern and North African states, have been waging in Yemen since 2015 with fulsome support from the U.S.
The Saudi and United Arab Emirates' war on Yemen, which was launched by Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman in March 2015, has flown under the radar among the U.S. public until a recent bombing.
Why is the No. 1 outlet of alleged anti-Trump #resistance completely ignoring his most devastating war?