On January 17, 2014, former Saudi intelligence operative Mohammed bin Salman was named Crown Prince by Saudi King Salman bin Abdulaziz Al Saud and the Crown Prince announced the formation of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia.

It was a big deal.

A new era had begun.

As the crown prince, Mohammed bin Abdullah, would later call his kingdom, Saudi Arabia would be recognized as a sovereign nation and would become a major power in the Middle East.

He was also the son of King Salman, who, as the son-in-law of King Abdullah, was responsible for overseeing the coronation of the new King Salman.

This, according to some reports, made Mohammed bin Alwaleed the second son in the line of succession to the throne.

It also made him the second in line to the title of Saudi King.

He would serve the crown for a full decade and, despite his status as the heir apparent to the crown, he would still be in the early stages of becoming the crown’s head. 

On this day, May 11, 2013, Saudi-led coalition forces in Yemen began bombing the country from a position in the northern part of the country.

The war has left at least 6,000 dead, nearly half of them civilians, and displaced hundreds of thousands more.

The bombing has been an ongoing conflict in Yemen since 2011, when Saudi Arabia invaded the country to restore President Abd Rabbuh Mansur Hadi.

During that time, Saudi forces have been involved in a series of attacks on civilians and civilians’ infrastructure in the country, including power stations, ports, and schools.

On May 11 of 2013, Mohammed Bin Salman and other Saudi officials met with top officials from the United Nations and the Arab League.

They discussed the potential benefits of military action in Yemen, according the Saudi Press Agency. 

In an interview with The Atlantic, the Saudi ambassador to the United States, Prince Khalid bin Mohammed Al Saud, said the bombing of Yemen had “led to a situation where the kingdom has no other option but to act.” 

Saudi Arabia’s air force, which has been the target of many attacks, has also targeted the country’s oil production facilities, hospitals, and agricultural fields.

According to Al Jazeera, the United Arab Emirates and Bahrain have also launched attacks on Saudi oil installations in Yemen.

Saudi Arabia’s military launched a campaign in the capital, Sanaa, on April 30 to recapture the Yemeni capital of Sanaa and to push the Houthis back from areas surrounding the capital.

The bombing in Yemen has also resulted in a humanitarian crisis in Yemen that has led to the deaths of more than half of the 8 million people living there, according a report released by the United Nation on May 15.

The United Nations estimated that 2.6 million people have been displaced since the conflict began in March 2015.

The country’s humanitarian crisis has forced many people to flee their homes, many to neighboring countries such as Egypt and Jordan.

The Saudi-backed coalition is currently conducting airstrikes in Yemen on Houthi rebels in support of President Abed Rabbo Mansour Hadi and other government forces in the north.

Yemen’s UN envoy, Abd-Rabbu Mansour Osman, said in a statement on May 18 that coalition air strikes in Yemen have hit “all targets of the coalition,” which has killed “more than 10,000 civilians and injured nearly 1,500.”

Osman said the coalition had killed about 2,500 Houthi fighters and destroyed or damaged over 40 military installations, while targeting “terrorist camps.”

The Houthis have taken control of a number of southern provinces, including Taiz, Marib, Hajjah, and the capital Sanaa.

In a statement, Osman also said coalition strikes in the south “caused serious damage to civilian infrastructure, including schools, hospitals and electricity grids.”

In addition, Osmans statement said coalition forces had also “militarily bombed military bases and military facilities in the southern provinces of Aden, Hudaydah, Saada, and Sanaa.”

On May 17, the Yemeni military launched its own offensive against the Houthi positions in Sanaa with the support of the United Kingdom and the United State.

The operation reportedly killed more than 100 Houthi combatants, according Reuters.

The coalition, which is also known as the Saudi-allied coalition, said it was conducting a “humanitarian operation” to try to restore security in Sana, according AFP.

Saudi-supported forces have also targeted civilians, including in the city of Taiz.

On Sunday, a coalition airstrike killed seven people in Taiz as a result of what coalition officials said was a mistake by a civilian in the vicinity of a hospital.

The airstrike reportedly targeted a house used by a medical team, which had been hit by a missile, in an area where a hospital is located.

In response to the strike, Houthi activists launched an offensive to take control of the city.

On June 6, Saudi and