Mohammed Ali al-Houthi, a senior member of the so-called Supreme Political Council (SCC) of Houthi group (Ansar Allah) established by the group to manage the areas under its control, has called for the formation of a committee to investigate revenue transfers in both the Houthi Salvation government and the internationally recognized legitimate government, in Aden, accusing the latter of corruption and tampering with revenue.
The Houthi Leader tweeted on Sunday: "We agree with the unification of all revenues to the Republic of Yemen in accordance with a chronic mechanism in exchange for neutralizing the economy and paying salaries, these salaries are Right of employees of the Republic of Yemen known in the civil service and the bank and therefore those who stand against the, they standing against the homeland and not against a specific person or component.
Al-Houthi added: "I challenge the approval of transparency in what we mentioned for the full period to make the people know what is happening of the looting and corruption of any party through a committee of academics of Sana'a, Aden and Yemeni experts."
The Houthi Leadership continued: "The revenues that are supplied and disposed of in a completed documentary course are delivered to the Sana'a centers and branches of YCB, while the revenues of the other party are neither collected nor submitted."
He accused the Arab coalition countries of Using the living aspect of the demonization of those who reject him, through the siege and the looting of revenues and printed currency (without cover) and refused to pay salaries and manipulate the prices of the riyal.
Yemen has been divided following the bloody conflict between the Yemeni government's forces, backed by a Saudi-led coalition, and the Iranian-backed Houthi rebels who ousted the government in 2014.
After Hadi decision to move the CBY in September 2016, the banking sector failed in mess, with Houthis rejecting the move leading to two central banks in the Arab poorest country.
In addition to the suspension of salaries of about one million government employees.
Before the Yemeni central bank was transferred to Aden, salaries were being paid to all employees of the state administrative apparatus in all governorates. But President Hadi's government avoided paying salaries to all employees when it decided to move the bank.
The Central Bank of Aden, southern Yemen, has taken a series of strong measures and decisions which it said were aimed at regaining control over monetary policies and restoring the financial cycle.
The economic measures taken by the Yemeni government represented by the Economic Committee and the Central Bank of Yemen in Aden have angered the group of Houthis, who felt that they were being harassed, especially by accusing them of smuggling Iranian oil and money through banks in Sana'a.
The conflict has caused what the United Nations calls the world's worst humanitarian crisis.
More than 24 million people, more than 80% of the country's population, are in need some form of humanitarian or protection assistance, including 8.4 million people who don't know where their next meal will come from, according to the UN.
And there are nearly 2 million children suffering from acute malnutrition, the UN said.