Yemeni readers need to analyze western media's writing carefully

Yemeni readers need to analyze western media's writing carefully

By Abdullah Abu Al-Hassan

In a story on Yemen today, Reuters says:

"The re-opening of the Habwan road was one of the conditions set by the Houthis' rival, the Saudi-backed government as a condition for renewing the truce."

Reuter's ill-intentioned sentence aims to connotate two things:

  1. The opening of Hawban road as not very crucial! While the fact is this road connects the two halves of the city, of which Houthi invaders control one.

  2. The "Saudi-backed government", as Reuters calls it, is the one stipulating things, for the renewal of the truce, or if they are not given what they want (opening non-crucial Hawban road) they will keep fighting.

The story goes: "But the Houthis have so far resisted, arguing that the Hawban road is a frontline and that the redeployment of troops was not part of the truce agreement, according to the sources."

There are more weird observations about the story and question marks about Reuter's exclusive reporting Saudi-Houthi secret talks and, sometimes, the British news agency's attention-grabbing interest in the promotion of those talks.  

Only a reader with a power of observation as well as very good memory can take note of this pro-Houthi orientation.

Yemeni readers, you have to put the analytical thinking cap on while reading western writings.  Reflect well on what you read, including from Reuters. You will notice that the texts represent the malignant Houthi viewpoints in a systematic manner both explicitly and implicitly. 

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