In a press statement, Raed Jabal confirmed that Sana'a International Airport is ready to receive commercial flights in accordance with international safety standards.
He called on the United Nations to continue operating commercial flights and to make up for the flights that were scheduled in the past weeks.
He pointed out that the turnout is large because of the people's need to travel through Sana'a International Airport, calling on the United Nations and the relevant authorities in the field of civil aviation and the humanitarian side to put pressure for the permanent opening of Sana'a Airport without restrictions.
The first commercial flight took off from Sana’a International Airport Monday morning towards the Jordanian capital, Amman, after weeks of procrastination by the forces of aggression in implementing the truce, of which only 15 days remained.
Almasirah Net correspondent stated that a Yemeni Airlines flight arrived at eight and five minutes, Sana'a time, at the airport carrying 150 passengers who were stranded in the world's airports.
He added that minutes later, the plane left Sana'a International Airport with 151 passengers on board, most of whom were patients.
The reporter indicated that the Yemenia plane is expected to return to Sana'a International Airport at 4:30 this afternoon from Jordan, while it is carrying stranded people outside Yemen.
He pointed out that the management of Sana'a International Airport confirmed that commercial flights will be organized during the coming days if they are not obstructed by the coalition of aggression.
On Sunday, the Minister of Transport in the Sana'a government, Abdulwahab Al-Durra, announced that "the first commercial flight from Sana’a Airport will travel to Jordan on Monday and will return on the same day."
The two-month humanitarian and military truce under the auspices of the United Nations entered into effect on the second of last April and ends on the second of June 2022. Over the past weeks, the forces of aggression have been obstructing the implementation of the truce, refusing to allow flights to reach Sana’a International Airport.
The humanitarian truce in Yemen provides for the operation of two commercial flights per week to and from Sana’a Airport during the two months of the truce to Jordan and Egypt.
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