100 organizations working in and on Yemen urge immediate action
Boris Johnson’s trip to Saudi Arabia this Tuesday evening to push for an increase in oil supply to replace Russian gas in the wake of Saudi Arabia’s largest ever mass execution, sends a clear signal the most grievous human rights abuses and killings can take place with impunity so long as international trade continues.
The UK expressing ‘full support’ without qualification for the Saudi-led Coalition, mere days after bombardments killed over 100 civilians in Yemen, illustrates no meaningful regard for the protection of civilians.
Air strikes last night by the Saudi-led coalition on the Yemeni capital Sana’a killed at least 12 people, many of them civilians. The attack came the day after Yemen Data Project released an update revealing a surge in coalition air strikes and civilian casualties in December, with 32 civilians killed and 62 injured.
Arms fair resistance, events, exhibitions and a nomination for the Nobel Peace Prize. Find out about CAAT's 2021!
Today - on International Human Rights Day - CAAT launches a letter writing campaign calling on the Chief Prosecutor, British lawyer Karim Khan, to do everything in his power to secure accountability for the people of Yemen.
CAAT’s Steering Committee is responsible for overseeing the work of CAAT, providing strategic guidance, setting and monitoring CAAT’s finances, acting as employer to the CAAT staff, and fulfilling the legal responsibilities of Directors of CAAT. Full Steering Committee meetings take place 4 times a year.
A report published yesterday by the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) estimated that 377,000 people will have died in the war in Yemen by the end of 2021, from both direct and indirect causes. Sixty percent of these would be from hunger, preventable disease, and other indirect causes, while 70%