The war in Yemen has devastated the country's education system and left 166,000 teachers without pay.Read more
Mokhtar Alkhanshali is a young American who went back to his family's homeland in Yemen to work with the farmers there and try to get his coffee import business off the ground. He encountered all kinds of challenges including malaria, tape worm and air strikes. It was all very different to growing up in San Francisco. (Picture courtesy of Mokhtar Alkhanshali.)
Any reporter who's worked in a war zone probably has pretty much the same kit list: notebook, pens, camera, helmet and first aid kit. Not so many would take brushes and paints, but that's what one of the world's top war correspondents does. Ghaith Abdul-Ahad of the Guardian and Observer newspapers talks about his work on the front line. (Image: A sketch of Sanaa in Yemen. Credit: Ghaith Abdul-Ahad)
A year ago, we brought you the story of the desperate suffering in Yemen, the world's worst humanitarian crisis, according to the UN. The conflict is now in its third year with Saudi led forces fighting Houthi rebels, and the situation is no better. Thousands of people have been killed and are threatened.
It has been a year since starving Saleem became the face of Yemen's suffering. But where is he now?