A power-sharing agreement signed between the Yemeni government and southern separatists could pave the way for a wider peace deal.
If the September 14th attacks on Saudi Aramco facilities were intended to strengthen Iran, that plan has backfired, experts told Al-Mashareq.
The deal would propel efforts to end the wider civil war that has devastated the country, the UN special envoy for Yemen said.
Under the 'Riyadh Agreement', the Southern Transitional Council (STC) will hand over a number of ministries and the government will return to Aden.
The evidence does not support Iran's claim that 'a government' attacked an Iranian-flagged tanker off the Saudi coast, experts tell Al-Mashareq.
Coalition forces in Aden are now under the kingdom's command after UAE-backed forces handed key positions to Saudi forces earlier this month.
Amid heightened regional tensions, Iran's supreme leader Ali Khamenei has urged the IRGC to expand its military capabilities.
The deal would see the Southern Transitional Council handed a number of ministries, and the government return to the southern city of Aden.
Internal conflicts among the Iran-backed militia's leaders have been rising to the surface despite attempts to conceal them, analysts say.
There is ample evidence that the Iranian regime has supplied the Houthis with weapons of a type not previously used in Yemen.