How the U.N. uses the humanitarian situation to exacerbate the suffering of Yemenis

Evidences showed that the United Nations and international actors use double standards regarding the humanitarian situation in Yemen, as the international organizations invoke the humanitarian file when they want to use it to implement certain agendas in line with their view of the situation in Yemen, which has been witnessing a devastating war for over six years.
When the Yemeni joint forces were on the verge of controlling the port of Hodeidah, some international forces denounced and reminded the humanitarian risks of this control, a situation that was absent in other events and developments in Yemeni affairs, the most important of which is the Houthi storming of the capital, Sanaa, and their siege of Hajour areas, the genocide in Al-Bayda, the siege of Abdiya, bombing of Juba, and forcing millions of Yemenis to displace from their homes.
Even when the Houthis attacked districts in Baydha, Shabwa and displaced their people, before they besieged the entire Abdiya district and prevented food and medicine from reaching its people for more than a month, bombed its villages and committed war crimes against its people, the United Nations did not consider such Houthi violations that caused humanitarian tragedies.
In fact, the United Nations waited until the Houthis completed their mission and entered Abdiya district, killed its people. After that, the United Nations Humanitarian Coordinator in Yemen, David Grisley, arrived with a Houthi delegation to Abdiya to find out the ruins and remains of the homes of citizens destroyed by the Houthi bombing.
Escalating Houthi crimes and violations against various segments of society are documented with irrefutable testimonies and evidence, but they do not bear any weight in the standards of the United Nations when dealing with the Yemeni situation, which has turned millions of people into mere merchandise for trading in their humanitarian issues and exaggerating their risks to collect donations and funds at donor conferences, then spending it on its missions, organizations, and war merchants, while only crumbs reach the real beneficiary.