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The Red Cross has warned an estimated 600,000 people could contract cholera as the epidemic sweeps through Yemen, where around 70 per cent of the population of 27 million is now reliant on some form of humanitarian aid.
A total of 14.5 million people do not have regular access to clean water and 7.3 million live on the brink of famine, while less than half of the country’s medical centres are still functional.
Last year, Qatari authorities closed down an independent news website and they have detained and interrogated journalists who attempted to report on the conditions of migrant living conditions.
The findings will reignite debate over where Britain sells its weapons.
) is a flowering plant native to the Horn of Africa and the Arabian Peninsula.
Khat contains the alkaloid cathinone, an amphetamine-like stimulant, which is said to cause excitement, loss of appetite, and euphoria.
An investigation by the BBC and the Danish newspaper Dagbladet Information uncovered a system known as Evident, made by surveillance specialists, ETI in Norresundby, Denmark.
BAE bought ETI, and later sold the technology those counties in the Middle East. They were capable of decrypting stuff as well.“ A former Tunisian intelligence official who operated Evident for the country's veteran leader, President Zine al-Abidine Ben Ali, said operatives simply had to input someone’s name and the system would bring up “all the sites, blogs, social networks related to that user”.
The Saudi government has so far declined to comment on the latest air strike, which has been roundly condemned by human rights groups.
A former ETI employee told the BBC how powerful the system was: “You'd be able to intercept any internet traffic,” he said. “You could pin-point people's location based on cellular data. The technology was used to track online conversations during the Arab Spring and, over the following years, BAE sold it across the Middle East, including to regimes accused of a string human rights abuses.
According to documents obtained by the BBC, BAE sold the equipment to Saudi Arabia, the UAE, Qatar, Oman, Morocco and Algeria.
The equipment BAE sold reportedly allows decrypting of secure messages, meaning that even highly sensitive exchanges could potentially be intercepted. BAE told the BBC it was against company policy to comment on specific contracts.
In one 2015 exchange unearthed by the BBC’s investigation, officials at the UK export authority told Danish officials they would deny the sale of the Evident software to the UAE because of “Category 5 concerns”. A spokesperson said: “BAE systems works for a number of organisations around the world within the regulatory framework of all relevant countries and within our responsible trading principles”.