A new report from the Center for Strategic and International Studies finds that Saudi Arabia is now looking at an all-out war against Yemen, which is currently experiencing its third year of unrest.

The report, titled The Saudi-Yemenian War, finds that Riyadh is now “bored” with its war in Yemen, a country it has spent decades trying to dominate.

This is in contrast to the former president of Saudi Arabia, King Salman bin Abdulaziz Al Saud, who famously declared the Saudi kingdom is “ready for war.”

Saudi Arabia has been bombing Yemen for almost a year now.

It began bombing in March 2017 and has been ramping up its bombing of the country ever since.

The country is already suffering from a severe food shortage.

It has a population of almost two million people.

Airstrikes have hit schools, markets, hospitals, mosques, mosques and hospitals, killing thousands of people.

More than 200,000 people have died since Saudi Arabia began its bombing campaign in September 2017.

Yemenis, many of whom are refugees, are fleeing to Saudi Arabia to escape Saudi bombings, which have caused untold suffering and left tens of thousands dead.

Saudi Arabia’s bombing campaign is also aimed at pressuring Iran to back down from a UN Security Council resolution that called on Iran to halt its support for the Houthis.

The Saudi regime has been pushing to have the resolution adopted, but has been blocked by Russia and China, which are in a permanent war of words with Iran over its nuclear program.

Saudi warplanes have targeted Houthi positions in Yemen and killed civilians.

The US has been leading the war against the Houthi rebels since 2015.

The Saudis have also bombed civilian targets in Yemen since then.

The UN is calling for an end to the Saudi-led bombing campaign.

The war has caused the death of more than 12,000 civilians in Yemen.

The United States has also been carrying out airstrikes against Houthi targets in the country.

The conflict is also the biggest humanitarian crisis in Yemen in decades.

The humanitarian crisis is caused by a lack of food, medical supplies, electricity, clean water, clean clothes and other basics.

Many people have been dying from starvation, dehydration and other diseases.

The death toll has risen as the conflict in Yemen has intensified, with some estimates suggesting that more than 4 million people have now been forced to flee their homes, while the number of refugees has risen by a staggering 300 percent.

The situation is even worse in Saudi Arabia itself, which has now killed more civilians than in any other country in the world, according to a UN report released last year.

Saudi and other Gulf states are responsible for the overwhelming majority of the conflict.

The majority of Yemenis in the war-torn country live in poverty and many are forced to migrate to Saudi border areas.

This has caused immense hardship for the people of Yemen, who are unable to survive in the overcrowded, overpopulated country.

While the United States is the largest military contributor to the war, it is not even close to the biggest contributor, with $6.7 billion of US aid being spent to date.

The Gulf states have also been the major sponsors of the Saudi war effort.

Qatar, the United Arab Emirates, Saudi Arabia and Bahrain have been funding the war effort for decades, providing significant financial support and providing arms and military assistance to the Saudis.

Saudi King Salman’s ruling family is also responsible for much of the military spending of the kingdom, which was founded on the idea of maintaining a military balance in the region.

Saudi leaders have been trying to control the military budget by raising it by around 10 percent every year.

This led to massive civilian casualties.

The government has also spent billions on the war and has tried to reduce the number and intensity of the attacks on civilian targets.

In 2015, the Saudi military targeted civilians in the city of Taiz in the northwest of Yemen.

At least 19 people were killed and more than 100 injured, the majority of whom were civilians.

Saudi-backed Houthi fighters attacked Taiz, which had been the base of the Yemeni military since 2014.

The Houthis captured the city, which they hold today, from the Yemeni government in 2017.

The destruction of Taib is the result of a Saudi-supported war that began in 2015 and has claimed more than 20,000 lives, according a UN agency report released in December 2017.

This war has resulted in Yemen becoming a vast expanse of land that is mostly uninhabitable.

The countries main goal is to build a massive, ungoverned border region along the Gulf coast.

This border region would be a major obstacle for the countries hopes to control large swaths of the Middle East and Africa.

The coalition’s military buildup in Yemen was not limited to the military buildup.

The kingdom also built huge airports and other infrastructure to support the war efforts.

The UAE has also supported the war with hundreds of thousands of troops.

The Kingdom has also continued its bombing raids in Yemen