Experts confirm that the bomb used by Saudi in school bus attack in Yemen was supplied by US (Twitter)  Follow> ,,,,,,,,,,
Ammunition experts have confirmed that a bomb used by Saudi Arabia to attack a school bus in Yemen and kill dozens of children had been delivered by the US [TheyalsostatedthatthenumbersontheweaponidentifiedtheUSmilitaryentrepreneurLockheedMartinastheiroriginator
The Saudi air raid on Sa'ada hit a school bus on 9 August as it drove through a market in Dhahyan City and outraged Internati human rights groups and UN officials.
The attack killed a total of 51 people, including 40 children, and 79 others injured.
Earlier this week, a local journalist said that the bomb fragments found had probably been made in the US.
Riyadh initially described the strike as a "legitimate military action", but later began an investigation into the incident with growing criticism of its bloody war against Yemen.
Speaking on CNN's report, the Saudi "coalition spokesman" told Colonel Turki al-Maliki that this was not the case. "It is appropriate that the coalition continue to comment during the investigation."
The report also said that the bomb used in the Sa'Anda air raid was very similar to that hit a funeral home in the Yemeni capital Sana. In Octob 2016, it killed 155 people and injured 525 others.
In December of this year, the US canceled the sale of precision ammunition to Saudi Arabia over concerns over civilian casualties. However, in March 2017, the US government under President Donald Trump lifted the ban.
Retired Rear Admiral John Kirby claimed that former President Barack Obama's government "has deep concerns about the orientation of the Saudis and that we have acted. These fears were limited to the type of ammunition they were given and they were strictly to make them more cautious and cautious. "
The recent fatal air strikes in Saudi Arabia have highlighted the issue of US complicity in the deaths of Yemenis.
On Friday, thousands of Yemenis took to the streets of Sana'a to condemn the economic hardship caused by the US-backed Saudi war.
This article was taken from its original source.