For His Majesty the Royal Army was called in the aftermath of the Qods-2 solo missile strike against tank 9 of the Jeddah refinery against the backdrop of the rupture for a fairly long period of time of the oil distribution network to neighboring countries and even Europe, it is rather limited:
A British oil tanker has just exploded a few meters from the strategic port of Jeddah, the Mecca of Saudi exports and imports, and according to the AP, it came up against an “unidentified” object: the news was relayed by the British maritime trade center even before WAS, the Saudi press agency, had even mentioned it, a sign that Great Britain, whose deminers and commandos have been prowling for 21 days off the coast of Jeddah in the Red Sea in search of “unknown objects”, has very well understood the trick.
The explosion has already caused an oil spill although the 22 crew members flying the Singapore flag managed to save waters. The versions obviously diverge from one “mainstream” agency to another, some evoking “a booby-trapped ship”, others “a sea mine” or even a “missile fired from the sea”.
Since 22 November and Ansarallah’s thundering ballistic missile fire, which traveled no less than 1,400 kilometers before hitting its target, British special forces have been deployed throughout Saudi territory in an attempt to obviate the crying lack of the DCA, which is composed mainly of Patriot, was perfectly listless on the day of the attack. But the British, who because of their historical ties with the Saudis, feel committed to avoiding the sinking of the throne in the Yemeni swamps, were more than that.
Even as the last remnants of the Saudi occupation are rapidly disappearing from the oil-producing city of Maarib, occupied for decades by BP, Chevron, and other oil tankers, Her Majesty’s military has just undergone a blitzkrieg at the strategic Saudi port of Jizan, where London’s mission is to “secure the coast. This means that the Royal Army, which landed just a few days ago at the military airport of Mahra, a Yemeni eastern province, again to “preserve Saudi oil interests” but in truth, British and obviously as a service to the Americans and Israelis, does not have such long arms, and that relying on it, and on its military power to save itself from Yemeni waters, would prove rather suicidal for Riyadh.
The British tanker has just exploded in Jeddah, which means that the masks have fallen off, that the Yemeni Resistance, an emerging international player in the Red Sea, is now competing with America and NATO.
In a very recent secret message to Ansarallah, the United States acknowledged this by stating that for the future of this war, it is not Riyadh that decides, but the US/Israel axis? At the right time! Within the leadership of the Yemeni Resistance, there is talk of a counteroffensive, depending on this new threat. There are thus plans to add a fifth drone-missile exploit to the already long list of Ansarallah’s anti-Empire military trophies.
In six years of ruthless war against the Yemeni population, Ansarallah’s drone missiles have already shone four times, the last time on 22 November. But already, on May 14, 2019, they hit the gas and oil pumping station at Al-Afif and Al Duadmi in eastern Saudi Arabia, with its 1170 kilometer long pipeline linking the Persian Gulf to the Red Sea and an export and transit capacity of 3.2 million barrels.
The blow did not serve as a lesson and the second strike came against the al-Shaybah refinery east of the “Green Quarter” on the Saudi-Emirati border. 10 Samad drones targeted this 1200-kilometer pipeline supplying the third largest Saudi refinery. On September 14, 2019, Aramco bled off Buqaiq and Al Kharis in a spectacular operation involving 21 Qods-1 cruise missiles and suicide drones. The attack was a landmark event as the LNG tanks and distillation columns went up in smoke. Will there be a fifth, “ultimate” strike?
Americans and British are trembling. The explosion on board the British tanker could be a prelude. Aramco, which His Majesty says he is unable to protect, has eight major refineries, four of which with a capacity of 10 million barrels have already been targeted with upstream queues at service stations throughout Saudi territory and significant delays in delivery. There remains “Al Manifa” near Kuwait, the refinery in Qatif, near Bahrain, Bahrain home to the U.S. Fifth Fleet…His Majesty should no longer rest on his laurels even if he intends to take over when the time comes to hand over power in Washington. It is very alarming when we know that in Socotra it is still the British who are the first to offer themselves to create a US/Israel/NATO base, believing they can dominate the energy crossroads in the Red Sea.(SPA)
by Basit Abbasi