"We need some chemicals to sanitise the mummies every six months, and they aren't available due to the political situation." Power cuts plague Sanaa, sapping the dehumidifiers that help preserve the "Hall of Mummies".
SANAA (Reuters) - Two years of war may deprive a generation of Yemeni children of an education, the U. warned this month, putting them at greater risk of being married off or recruited as child soldiers for a conflict which has killed at least 10,000 people.
The crisis largely began last year when the internationally-recognized government shifted Yemen's central bank out of Sanaa, which is controlled by the armed Houthi movement with which it is at war.
The government says the Houthis looted the bank and that it is trying to make all payments despite what it calls Houthi obstruction of the transfers - charges the group denies.
This is more or less 73 percent of the total number of teachers in the country," Relano said.
"Those children that are not in school, they are at risk of being recruited (for military service), or the girls might be at risk of being married earlier," she added.
But a timeless enemy, abetted by the disorder of war, threatens the mummies' repose."The mummies have started to decay and are infected with bacteria.This is because we don't have electricity and the machines that are supposed to maintain them," said Mr Abdelrahman al-Gar, head of the university's anitiquities department.Seven months of salaries remain in arrears, public sector employees in Houthi-controlled northern lands say, making travel to work and paying for basic necessities more difficult."Money is the backbone of life," lamented Hoda Al Khoulani, a teacher at a children's school in Sanaa.
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