Almotamar.net - Vice President Abdo Rabbo Mansour Hadi discussed here on Monday with Russian and Chinese ambassadors to Yemen the latest developments in the local arena.
Hadi briefed Russian ambassador Sergei Kozlov and Chinese ambassador Liu Denglin the nature and outcomes of the meetings and consultations at the national and regional levels to solve the country's political crisis.
All the consultations focus on reaching an agreement on the mechanism to implement the Gulf initiative based on the General People Congress (GPC) General Committee's decisions issued in the extraordinary meeting held a few days ago, said the Vice President.
He touched on aftermaths of the clashes taken place in Abyan province between the armed forces and al-Qaeda, saying they were resulted in great losses and damages in private and governmental facilities and the citizens' houses as well.
He added that the province really needed financial and in-kind aid from the European Union (EU), Russia and China for reconstruction and assisting the displaced people, over 100,000, to return to their homes.
Hadi voiced his appreciation of the 30 million Yuan assistance granted from China to the Abyan displaced people, praising the ceaseless positive attitude in support with Yemen in various circumstances.
Fighting on terrorism is an international responsibility, Yemen should not bear it alone, Hadi said.
The two diplomats asserted their countries' support for the stability of Yemen, as a friend country, saying that Russia and China would spare no effort to maintain its unity and security.
In 2007 the opposition Yemen Congregation for Reform (Islah) Islamic oriented Party maintained its having political and media sway over the Joint meeting Parties (JMP) block, also consisting of Yemen Socialist Party and the Nasserite Unionist Organisation.
Doctors use the word “crisis” to describe the point at which a patient either starts to recover or dies. President George W. Bush’s Iraqi patient now seems to have reached that point. Most commentators appear to think that Bush’s latest prescription – a surge of 20,000 additional troops to suppress the militias in Baghdad – will, at best, merely postpone the inevitable death of his dream of a democratic Iraq. Yet as “Battle of Baghdad” begins, factors beyond Bush’s control and not of his making (at least not intentionally) may just save Iraq from its doom.