And the episode (29/6/2020) of the "For the rest of the story" program, followed by what was reported by the American Wall Street Journal about an American official saying that the US administration has monitored an increase in air defense systems to protect the deficiencies, not oil installations, and the Financial Times reported that Saudi Arabia was on Know - before the attack on its oil installations - that they are vulnerable to drone attacks.
The report of the United Nations Committee of Experts accused Iran of providing the Houthis with drones and ballistic missiles. The report also indicates the registration of a cargo of drones in Dubai in 2016, which may indicate the Emirates' involvement in sending drones to the Houthis.
Member of the Houthi High Political Council, Muhammad Al-Bakhiti, talks about the main goal behind targeting Saudi oil facilities to deter and pressure Riyadh, adding that they are now producing these aircraft and are working to develop them continuously.
Defense industries analyst Mohammed al-Sarraj believes that the Houthis are seeking, through targeting Saudi oil installations, to influence the Saudi economy, which relies mainly on oil exports, and pointed out that the Houthis obtained advanced drones.
He also said that it is believed that the Houthis will have the ability to develop aircraft that strike Saudi targets accurately, and are likely to receive external assistance to do so.
For his part, journalist Wadih Atta believes that it was Iran that supplied the Houthis with the aircraft because the "Houthi mentality is simple", according to his description.
He added that the drones are part of the "Emirates-Iranian cooperation project", and he also accused the UAE of smuggling weapons to the Houthis across the western coast of Yemen, which is under its control.
Whereas, the expert at the Near East Center for Strategic Studies David de Roche confirms that the aircraft attacking the kingdom are non-military, and were developed and equipped with explosives to carry out the offensive operations, which was confirmed by the report of the United Nations Committee of Experts.
He added that the small size of these aircraft is easy to enter the Houthis, either with humanitarian goods, or through illegal smuggling.
Political analyst Yassin Al-Tamimi confirms that drones are a key project in the smuggling process, which begins in Dubai and ends in Houthi-controlled areas, and believes that allowing smuggling achieves an Emirati agenda to pressure the legitimate Yemeni government.