1654, Section: Photo Essay
Published on 24 October 2013 by Ali Ibrahim Al-Moshki in Photo Essay
With the expanding influence of the Houthis as they attempt to secure power in the post-Saleh period, an initial week-long Houthi-backed exhibit has been extended to run for an entire month. Tents have also been added to what is being called a “mobile museum,” which includes hand-crafted displays of events and battles from the six wars fought between the group known as the Houthis—Zaidi Shia rebels in the North—and the Yemeni government between 2004 and 2010. The exhibit is being held off of Tahrir Street, near Tahrir Square.
Published on 5 September 2013 by Samar Qaed in Photo Essay
The Islah Charitable Society held an arts and crafts fair on Wednesday to not only raise money but also to show off the work of orpahned children they sponsor.
Published on 29 August 2013 by in Photo Essay
Published on 27 August 2013 by in Photo Essay
Published on 2 August 2013 by in Photo Essay
Published on 25 July 2013 by Wagdi Muzahem in Photo Essay
Published on 3 June 2013 by Yemen Times Staff in Photo Essay
Last Thursday, Radio Yemen Times’ Hand in Hand initiative, the cooperation of the secretariat of Sana’a planted about 4,000 small trees in 1o green areas and orchards, or mukashem, in Old Sana’a.
Published on 5 November 2012 by Amal Al-Yarisi in Photo Essay
Many young Yemenis are starting their own small businesses to make a living. Some went to college, some are still in high school and others never completed their studies.
Published on 24 September 2012 by Samar Qaed in Photo Essay
Across Sana’a, monuments pay hommage to the history of both the capital city and of Yemen. There are not a high number of monuments to be found in the city, not even in the country as a whole, and what has been built is routinely subject to negligence and misuse.
Published on 30 August 2012 by Amal Al-Yarisi in Photo Essay
On a small plot of land in Haseba, there lies the Al-Ramah slum with several torn cartoon and tarp tents. This land has been housing the marginalized, dubbed Akh dam (slaves). Necessities of life, such as water and electricity, are utterly unavailable to them.