The council considered the explosions, which coincided with the targeting of Iranian drones, as evidence of the convergence of the ideas of the takfiris and the Zionist lobby in choosing the timing to carry out such crimes.
The Parliament in the Republic of Yemen expressed its condemnation of the provocative and escalatory operations taking place in Arab and Islamic countries, due to the unpredictable consequences of these destructive actions.
It stated that this hateful crime represents the extent of the buried hatred of the Wahhabi takfir schools who serve Zionist goals and agendas and distort Islam in the name of Islam.
It pointed out that such suicide bombings are the evidence that takfiris did not and will not turn to target the real enemy of the Islamic nation who is hostile to its book and prophet.
A powerful bomb explosion at a busy mosque in Pakistan's northwestern city of Peshawar has killed at least 33 people and wounded 150, according to officials.
A hospital official said many of the casualties were police officers who had gathered in the mosque for afternoon prayers.
The mosque is located in the vicinity of a police housing block, and there were reportedly some 260 worshippers inside when the blast occurred.
"Many policemen are buried under the rubble," said Peshawar police chief Muhammad Ijaz Khan, who estimated between 300 and 400 officers usually attended prayers at the mosque.
"Efforts are being made to get them out safely," he said.
Bloodied survivors emerged limping from the wreckage, while bodies were ferried away in ambulances as the rescue operation continued.
"It's an emergency situation," Muhammad Asim Khan, a spokesman for the main hospital in Peshawar told AFP, putting the death toll at 33.
Khyber Pakhtunkhwa governor Ghulam Ali put the death toll at 28 and 150 wounded, most of them policemen.
According to police, the casualty toll is likely to mount as many people are still lying beneath the debris.
Footage from government broadcaster PTV showed security forces and residents scrambling to remove the rubble and carrying those injured in the blast on their shoulders for medical treatment.
"A portion of the building had collapsed and several people are believed to be under it," police official Sikandar Khan was quoted as saying.
No group immediately claimed responsibility for the bombing in Peshawar, the capital of the Khyber Pakhtunkhwa province bordering Afghanistan, but observers say it could be the handiwork of the Terrorist group Pakistan Tehreek-e-Taliban (TTP).
Some reports said the brother of slain TTP commander Umar Khalid Khurasani had called it revenge for the killing of Khurasani.
Khurasani, a top commander of the outfit, was killed in a bomb blast in August last year in southeastern Afghanistan, with the group blaming Pakistani security and intelligence agencies.#Yemen #Iran #Pakistan #Terrorist Attack 23-02-01
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