BEIRUT, LEBANON (4:45 P.M.) – The Houthi (var. Ansarallah( forces released an eight-minute-long video on Tuesday that detailed their large-scale advance inside Saudi Arabia’s Najran Province near the Yemeni border.

According to the Houthi spokesperson, their forces managed to capture more than 20 military sites from the Saudi Coalition forces in a large-scale advance from three axes in the Najran Province.

The Houthi spokesperson said that their forces killed more than 200 enemy fighters in a matter of 72 hours, while also destroying more than 20 vehicles during their massive push in the Najran Province this week.

As shown in the video below, the Houthi forces were able to advance in several areas inside the Najran Province, inflicting heavy losses on the enemy troops.

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ALSO READ  UAE warplanes bomb Saudi-backed troops in southern Yemen after new advance

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Nigel Woo
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Nigel Woo

Run them over.

Dick Lenning
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Dick Lenning

Why aren’t the Houthis recovering the vehicles for themselves?

gary osmanoff
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gary osmanoff

That gives saudi drones easy targets and opportunity to take a out many people at once.

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Nestor Arapa

Será por GPS instalados en vehículos para no ser blancos fáciles.

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Nestor Arapa

Excelente noticia, pero insisto los misiles houtis deben apuntar y destruir refinerías de la monarquía para cortar su economía.
Sembrar conciencia dentro de la Monarquía para libertad del país Saudi y derrocar al feudalismo.

FairsFair
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FairsFair

As the Saudi led invasion of the Yemen have the former and their allies occupying Yemeni territory, the Houthis are able to reciprocate the favour. The Saudis prefer to bomb the local Yemeni people or blockade Yemeni ports resulting in the local population starving / suffering disease and infection. On the other, as demonstrated by this article, the Saudis are not very good at fighting on the ground.

Dick Lenning
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Dick Lenning

Let me correct myself: There are plenty of vehicles that are intact…why aren’t they recovering them for their own use?

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goingbrokes

A few reasons. Firstly operational reasons, they would have to send people to take the stuff away, and it’s not part of the operation. Secondly the terrain is rough and only a few roads are there and that would make the driving very risky because apache helicopters can pick off the vehicles from miles away. Thirdly, different doctrine, that is, the Houthi don’t wage this war with vehicles, so they don’t need them. Fourthly, the vehicles may have GPS trackers (perhaps more than one) that would take a long time to find and disable, so the Saudi intel would always… Read more »

FairsFair
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FairsFair

Excellent analysis!