A proxy war in Yemen between Iran-backed Houthi rebels and a Saudi Arabia-led coalition has led to starvation; relief supplies have been blocked to the poorest country in the region.
In Yemen, some of the most vulnerable victims are the 2 million children on the brink of starvation, or those who lost limbs during the fighting. In Aden, many children have been fit with prosthetic limbs, but with rudimentary materials and old technology, they are sometimes barely functional.
Yemen is on the brink of collapse. Less than half of its health facilities are functional amid epidemics of preventable and largely eradicated diseases like cholera.
It's being called the forgotten war. With access for journalists limited and dangerous, Yemen, home to the world's worst humanitarian crisis, goes largely ignored.
Persecution and hardship in the Oromia region drive tens of thousands of migrants each year to cross the Red Sea from Djibouti, in a bid to reach the Gulf.
Meet Hagar Yahia, a Yemeni woman working to keep her family alive.
As medicine and food become more expensive and harder to obtain, Yemeni mothers are starving to give their children a chance at survival.
Iona Craig's first day back in Yemen: "Aden airport has been spruced up since my last visit when the roof was caved in and bullet holes riddled the glass doors."
Iona Craig reports on hunger, geopolitics and U.S. military engagement as Yemen heads in to its third year of civil war.
Iona Craig, who reported on the aftermath of the botched Navy SEAL raid in Yemen for The Intercept, was interviewed by Poynter about her experience freelancing in the Middle East.
Iona Craig reports from the largely abandoned village of al Ghayil, Yemen, speaking to those who survived the raid by U.S. forces.
The White House called a Navy SEAL raid on al-Qaeda in Yemen a success. Yemenis call it the last straw.