Air strike hits aid group's hospital in Yemen
An air strike has hit a hospital supported by Doctors Without Borders in northern Yemen, killing and wounding an unknown number of people.
The group, known by the French acronym MSF, said the strike hit near the Houthi rebel stronghold of Saada, where teams were still attending to the wounded.
Yemeni security and medical officials said the strike killed and wounded around 20 of the hospital's staff and patients.
The conflict in Yemen pits an internationally-recognised government backed by a Saudi-led coalition against the Shiite rebels, who captured the capital, Sanaa, in September 2014.
The Saudi-led coalition has been carrying out air strikes in Yemen since March 2015.
On Saturday, an air strike on a school killed at least 10 children and wounded dozens more, Yemeni officials and aid workers said.
The Saudis denied hitting a school, saying the target was a Houthi training camp and accusing the rebels of recruiting children.
Earlier this month, the coalition acknowledged that it had committed "unintended bombings" that caused civilian casualties during its nearly 18-month air campaign, blaming UN agencies for not co-ordinating with it.
Saudi government spokesman Mohammed al-Mansour, in comments published by the Saudi Press Agency, chronicled eight incidents that rights groups said killed hundreds of civilians.
MSF, which operates in conflict zones around the world, has had a number of its facilities attacked over the past year.
The group said in May that at least 100 staff members, patients and caretakers were killed, and another 130 wounded, in aerial bombing and shelling attacks on more than 80 MSF-supported and run health structures in 2015 and early 2016.
A US aerial attack on an MSF-run hospital in Afghanistan last October killed 42 people. The US government has apologised for the attack and paid compensation to survivors and the families of those killed.