Saudi Arabia to buy new U.S. planes to help defend its oilfields

Saudi Arabia will buy new fighter jets and fighter-bombers, a senior Saudi military official said on Friday, amid growing tensions with the United States over its military campaign in Yemen.

The announcement came as the United Arab Emirates also said it would buy two fighter jets.

The Saudi military, which is also known as the National Guard, has stepped up attacks on Yemen’s civilian government since the Saudi-led coalition launched its campaign against Iran-allied Houthi rebels in March 2015.

A Saudi-owned television station said on Wednesday it was working with a U.N.-backed group to create an air defense zone in Yemen’s south, an effort that has so far failed.

The United States and several other nations have backed the Saudi campaign, saying it is needed to counter Iranian-allies.

The Saudis say it is a military campaign designed to stop the Houthis, who are allied to Iran.

The Houthis reject the claims and have warned that they will respond if they are attacked.

Why I want to read books that aren’t on the Kindle, by David Allen

article I’ve been a big fan of reading on a Kindle since I got it for my Kindle 2.

It’s a great device, but I have to admit that it doesn’t have quite the same level of ease of access as an e-reader.

A few years ago, I bought a new Kindle 3.

Now, a new version of the Kindle has just been released, and I have a couple of books I’m going to read in it.

I’ve been reading them on a regular basis, and they’re great.

I’ve tried to find a way to keep them organized and in the bookstores, but it’s not possible.

One day I was reading The Handmaid’s Tale, a dystopian novel by Margaret Atwood.

Then, I found The Handmaiden, a novel by Cormac McCarthy.

So, when I got the Kindle 3 and was looking for something to read on it, I went ahead and bought a couple.

They’re not perfect.

The first book I tried was The Handcuffs, by Caitlin Flanagan, which is a collection of short stories, and it was good.

But when I tried to read the rest of it on the 3, I was not quite happy.

“I thought it was so easy,” Flanagan said.

“I thought you would just scroll down and pick it up.

And then you would get to the next story, and then you were going to the previous story, so you’d never see it again.”

She found the Kindle 2’s layout to be a bit confusing.

“When you scroll down, you have to tap to read, but if you just tap on the cover of the book, you don’t have to scroll down at all,” she said.

And there are some other problems, too.

When you have the Kindle open, the screen just kind of turns black.

“It’s so hard to read a book in this kind of black and white, especially when you’re reading it in a dark room,” she told me.

You can’t scroll around, and the bottom of the screen is just black.

Flanagan also discovered that the Kindle’s Touch ID sensor is not as good as some other devices, and she was not pleased with it.

“I found it annoying because it would unlock your Kindle and it would never unlock again,” she recalled.

While Flanagan was happy with her Kindle experience, she did not like the way the device would respond to your tap.

She felt that the way she interacted with the device was “unresponsive” and that the screen would become black after a few seconds.

I wanted to read more on the topic, so I reached out to Flanagan to ask about the device’s TouchID feature.

“The Touch ID is awesome,” she wrote back.

“The touchscreen is awesome, too, so it’s nice to have that.”

The Kindle’s touchscreen has been around for some time, but Flanagan has always been a fan of its Touch ID.

It allows her to scan the page and then use her finger to scan for an item.

It also lets her tap the screen to quickly add an item to her reading list.

I asked Flanagan about the Kindle Touch ID, and what she thought about the company’s new hardware.

“If I’m a fan, it’s an improvement,” she responded.

“But it’s still a lot more cumbersome to use than a touchscreen.

It takes me an hour to read The Handlocks,” she added. “

My biggest complaint is the fact that it’s so slow.

It takes me an hour to read The Handlocks,” she added.

“And I’ve had the device for a month and a half.

That’s a lot of time.”

The TouchID works as well as a touchscreen on a smartphone, but not as well on a tablet.

And while it’s easy to scan text on a screen, it is harder to use the TouchID on a phone.

It doesn’t allow you to swipe left or right, and there is no way to turn the device off.

We talked with Flanagan again about the differences between the Kindle and other e-readers, and how it would be better if they used a different kind of touch sensor.

“If the Kindle is going to be your primary reading device, you need something that works on both a tablet and a phone,” she suggested.

“You can have a touchscreen, and a touch sensor, and that’s great.

But if you want to be able to read ebooks on a mobile device, then you’re going to need something different.”

I found Flanagan’s answer helpful.

“For a Kindle, I think you need to have a touch screen that works with a touchscreen,” she replied.

“So, you could have a Kindle that is a touchscreen and works

How do you become an apice writer?

title Apice writers are just like you and me!

article title Aussie apice writers live in a bubble article title How to become an Australian apice reader article title What is an Australian Apice writer and how do they get their work out there?

article source News 24 title How did you become a comedian?

article headline Comedian Kevin Macdonald has been performing with comedy troupe The Apice Theatre for more than 20 years.

This week, he joins host Sarah Ferguson to discuss his latest gig, playing The Great Australian Apicyre, at the Adelaide International Comedy Festival.

The Great Apicyres first show was in Melbourne in November, but has since gone to New York.