Shage Mohamed, a 60-year-old woman from Ethiopia, sits in a wheelchair as her son Sultan pushes her forward.
It was because of her son Sultan that Shage came to Yemen.
Shage, Sultan and his two sons have been staging regular protests in front of the Sana'a branch of the United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees (UNHCR) because of what Sultan said is his mother's dire need for health service--the kind of health service he can't receive in Yemen.
Shage is overweight and paralyzed from the waist down because of a stroke that she suffered two years ago.
Shage, Sultan and his two children, have refugee cards and receive basic medical services provided by the UNHCR medical center in Sana'a.
Wafa Al-Shaibani, medical advisor in the UNHCR, said that the committee has met three times to decide on the case of Shage.
The report of the committee found that Shage's health problems were related to her stroke that she suffered years ago and other illnesses related to old age.
SANA'A, June 24 -- Shiekh Saleh bin Shage' deputy chief of Waela Tribes at the Yemeni Saudi borders explained that the surrendering of two of his tribes men by his brother Rashad to the Yemeni security in Sa'ada has nothing to do with the missing six foreigners kidnapped on Friday June 12.
Waela leaders asked them to surrender to the state and they obliged willingly, according to Bin Shage'.