This Associated Press video says about itself:
They say the strike took place Monday in the Saada province …
The officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they weren’t authorised to brief the media.
There was no immediate comment from the coalition.
The … Health Ministry said the airstrike wounded another 27 people.
While in Saudi invaders-occupied Aden hundreds of Yemenis are dying from COVID-19 … more Yemenis die from the famine imposed by the Saudi regime and its allies. And more Yemenis die from BAE British bombs dropped from Saudi Royal Air Force warplanes.
From daily The Morning Star in Britain, 15 May 2020:
The Gulf kingdom is using its fleet of Typhoons to bomb Yemen.
On Monday, Junior Defence Minister James Heappey told Parliament that the trips had been designated as essential “logistics support” to the Saudi army.
He also admitted that the flights were using an RAF base in Cyprus to refuel en route.
The minister was responding to a question from Labour MP Sam Tarry, who had pressed the Ministry of Defence (MoD) about the purpose of the flights.
Investigative website Declassified previously revealed that the flights carry spare parts from Warton to the Saudi military’s main operating base, from where it launches its airstrikes on Yemen.
A Saudi-led coalition of Gulf states announced a ceasefire in April, but campaigners say that the bombing has continued, with three civilians injured by an airstrike as recently as May 2, according to the Yemen Data Project.
“The war has created the worst humanitarian crisis in the world, and, especially at this time, further military support for Saudi forces can only make it even worse.
“Despite the terrible humanitarian crisis and the outbreak of Covid-19, the war is still raging. There must be a meaningful ceasefire from all sides.
“The suffering of Yemeni people will be made far worse by the airstrikes that Saudi fighter jets are being used for.
“We are in unprecedented times and this should not be happening.
Since 2015, Britain has licensed £5.3 billion worth of arms to the Saudi regime, CAAT said.
In 2019, the Court of Appeal ruled that the government had acted unlawfully when it authorised the supply of weapons to Saudi Arabia without assessing whether they would be used in Yemen.
However, this has not stopped the sale of weapons under previously granted licences.