The aggression coalition against Yemen is support from US renewed at a time when American lawmakers were trying to exploit the 1973 War Powers Act to force their country to withdraw from the war in the country .The United States did not take responsibility for the strikes.

Shortly after the announcement of US lawmakers the intention to present a draft resolution to allow a vote on the “Congress” on the US participation in the war against Yemen, rushed to the Secretary of Defense to renew support aggression operations, in an index of their commitment to participate in this war, and their refusal to negotiate.

“Our mission in Yemen is divided into two parts: the first is to fight terrorism, and the second to support Saudi Arabia, which has been attacked by Iranian-backed Houthis,” said Dana Blanc, door of the Pentagon.

White’s announcement came after three lawmakers: Republican Mike Lee, Democrat Chris Murphy and Independent Bernie Sanders announced their intention to use a clause in the 1973 War Powers Act that allows any member of the House take the decision to withdraw the US Armed Forces from a conflict that did not occur Participation in a delegation of the “Congress”.

Sanders, in a press conference, described his country’s participation in the war against Yemen as “unconstitutional and unauthorized,” noting that “Congress did not declare war and did not allow use of military force in this war, “stressing that” Saudi Arabia Coalition “.

Lee, in turn, said the move he plans to launch with his colleagues “can help Congress reaffirm its authority in foreign policy decision-making”. This legislation is not liberal or conservative, but constitutional.

In a joint Washington Post article, the three lawmakers accused the US military of “aggravating the humanitarian crisis in Yemen by helping a party to the conflict,” as they call it “by bombarding innocent civilians.”
Millions of dollars spent by Americans Humanitarian aid was urgent because of the failure of the US government. UU ”

In support of aggression against Yemen, the US administration. UU It is based on a congressional decision of 14 September 2001, following attacks on world trade tours, in which the administration authorized the use of military force.

The same was the mandate used by former Presidents George W. Bush and Barack Obama, on which Donald Trump is based today. But lawmakers consider it illogical to trust this license indefinitely.


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