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Arab Newspapers: The Houthi Threat To Energy Supply… An Iranian Scorpion And A Western Frog

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The recent Houthi attack on oil facilities in Saudi Arabia revealed the seriousness of these attacks on oil supplies, requiring a strong deterrent by the international terror community loyal to the mullahs’ regime.
According to Arab newspapers issued today, Tuesday, experts warned of a global oil supply shock, in light of the silence over the increasing attacks by the Houthis and their attack on facilities and supply routes.

regional conflict
In Al-Sharq al-Awsat newspaper, Abdul Rahman Al-Rashed said: “The Houthi attack on airports and oil depots in the Saudi cities of Jizan and Jeddah is cause for contemplation and not surprising as it coincided with the imminent signing of the reactivation of the comprehensive nuclear agreement”.

He wondered: “Why is Tehran asking Washington to lift the sanctions, while at the same time orchestrating through its proxy attacks in Yemen that threaten oil supply and prices globally and harm countries with those who negotiate?

He added: “It is the story of the Iranian scorpion who asked the Western frog to carry him on his back to cross the river, assuring the frog that it would not sting him because if it did, they would both drown, and in the middle from the way it chopped it, why?, to a center for its operations in the north of the Arab region, it seized Yemen and turned it into a base from which it targets Saudi Arabia and the Gulf, and it will threaten commercial shipping in the Bab al-Mandab strait in the Red Sea, and will transfer fighters and equipment to troubled East African countries, and continue to sabotage the US-built Iraqi system of government there, threatening the states of the Gulf and Israel.”

Al-Rashed continued: “The war in Yemen is part of the regional conflict, and attacking Saudi cities is part of the Iranian plan against the regional powers that oppose it. Today, the Tehran regime is almost dominant in Iraq, Syria and Lebanon. , and he rarely finds anyone to challenge him on a regional level, with the exception of the coalition and Saudi Arabia in Yemen.” Challenging it everywhere is a collective necessity to increase the cost of the occupation and limit its control over the region.

impending crash
In Al-Riyadh newspaper, Fahd Muhammad bin Juma’a said: “The Houthi terrorist attack on oil facilities led to a sharp rise in oil prices as Brent jumped from $115.30 to $120.65 , and West Texas from $112.34 to $113.90 last Friday This confirms how dangerous these attacks are against oil supplies and their security, and Saudi Arabia had previously announced on Monday last week that is absolving any shortages in oil supplies to global markets in light of attacks on its oil facilities, and therefore the international community must take a decisive stand against supported terrorism.” Iran and not a spectator of what is happening. The kingdom is a safe haven for oil supply and the largest exporter of oil in the world, with about 7 million barrels. It is also investing in increasing its production capacity to 13 million barrels per day by 2027, in a move to secure future supply.”

The writer explained that the risk of a global oil shock is imminent, in light of “continued Houthi terror attacks on Saudi facilities, the outbreak of war between Russia and Ukraine, and the possibility of a halving of Russian exports to world oil”. markets. At the same time, the United States and European countries are calling on Saudi Arabia to increase its production in order to reduce production.” condemn, so the international community must shoulder its responsibilities and ensure the safety of Saudi oil facilities and routes international maritime operations by combating Houthi terrorism and imposing further sanctions on the Iranian Revolutionary Guards to maintain the stability and security of energy supplies, reduce costs for consumers, and support the growth of the global economy.

In the Bahraini newspaper Al-Watan, Shamsan bin Abdullah Al-Mannai said: The recent Houthi attacks on oil facilities in Saudi Arabia were aimed at “raising oil prices on oil markets, which affects countries in Europe Western and America shakily. situation because these countries import oil from Saudi Arabia.” He stressed the role of “NATO countries and the United States that ignored the Houthi threat to the countries in the region,” saying that the countries of the world, the West and the United States United States should realize the danger of the Houthis to the security and stability of the largest oil region in the world, and that “they open sources of danger in the region and push the Arab and Gulf countries to establish relations with them ” and alliances with other countries, so did you get the message?

quiet deal
For its part, the London-based Al-Arab newspaper was exposed to conflicting positions in Yemen regarding the largest prisoner swap deal that could lead to the release of hundreds of detainees, including 16 Saudis and the president’s brother. Yemeni Nasser Mansour Hadi, and former Yemeni Defense Minister Mahmoud Al-Subaihi, held by rebels since 2015. The Houthis denied legitimate rule.

According to the newspaper, observers believe that the insistence of the Houthis in promoting the agreement may be a matter of pressure to reach a truce, after the attacks to which they were subjected in the last two days in Sanaa and Hodeidah, in the context of your target. of civil facilities and oil refineries within the kingdom. The Houthis announced on Saturday they would suspend missile and drone strikes against Saudi Arabia for three days, in a move they said could become a permanent commitment if the coalition stops its airstrikes and lifts restrictions on ports that they control.


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