How to give to Yemen: Here’s how to give life

The U.S. has donated nearly $1.2 billion since Yemen entered war in March 2015, but some donors are concerned that donations to the country have been “inflated” and have been underfunded by international donors.

The United States is the largest foreign donor to Yemen, contributing $9.4 million to the government and the United Nations, and more than $3 billion in humanitarian aid, according to the U.N. and the U,S.

Department of State.

But the U and U.K. are the only two countries that have given to Yemen directly.

The U.J.K., France, and Italy have contributed $2.6 billion.

The U and UK have all said they have limited amounts of cash they can use to aid Yemen’s poorest citizens, many of whom have been displaced by the war.

The Saudi government has pledged $1 billion for the country’s reconstruction efforts.

The UAE, United Arab Emirates, Qatar, and Turkey are also major donors, giving about $800 million each.

The White House announced in April that it had provided $2 billion in aid for Yemen in the past two years, including $200 million for food distribution and $400 million to help with medical aid.

But that amount was not enough to address the countrys acute shortages of food and medicine, according an official who spoke on condition of anonymity because of the sensitive nature of the aid.

The official said the White House had not received any requests for assistance from other donors.

A senior administration official, speaking on condition that his name not be used, said the administration was “very proud” of the humanitarian aid.

“We have seen firsthand the humanitarian impact of the UAVs, and our commitment is to continue to expand the humanitarian program,” the official said.

“The UAV program is the first step in providing the most effective assistance to Yemen’s civilian population in more than a decade, including through the establishment of the first humanitarian office in the country.”

The U-2, which flies over the war-torn country daily, is one of the few instruments in the U-4C Global Hawk surveillance plane, which can fly over remote locations without detection.

U.1 and U-3 aircraft have also been used for reconnaissance.

The Saudis have been trying to increase the number of U-6s that they can fly with and the number that can be sent by air to Yemen.

The Saudis have also pledged to buy U.5 drones from the United States and have begun using them in airstrikes against Houthi rebels.

But critics say that the U2 and U3 aircraft do not have the range and maneuverability to carry out strikes on Yemeni civilians.

The Pentagon has not confirmed that.

Saudi Arabia and the UAE are the main backers of the Saudi-led coalition fighting the Houthis, and they have been leading an air campaign in Yemen since March 2015 that has killed more than 7,000 civilians, including nearly 400 children.

The Trump administration said in April it was considering a range of options for the Yemen war, including a $1-billion U.2A and U2B drone program that would allow Saudi Arabia to use them in other countries.