It's about that hopelessly scrambled mess of an air war now underway in the Middle East from Iraq to Syria and, now, Yemen. It's the Yemeni business, our Saudi ally's air war in particular, that the UN wants you to know about.
It seems the Saudi air force pilots have been bombing a refugee camp. These are the Knights of the Air supposedly taking the fight to rebel Houthi forces except that they're not too fussy who gets blown up.
In the late morning, the Mazraq camp in northern Yemeni province of Hajja – close to the border with Saudi Arabia – was bombed.
It is the latest hit on a civilian target since a Saudi-led coalition of eight nations began a bombing campaign last Thursday aiming to displace the Iranian-backed Houthi rebel group from power.
The exact death toll is as yet unconfirmed, but the International Organization for Migration (IOM) is saying 45 people have been killed.
Issa, a resident of the camp, put the number of deaths at between 30-40.
Pablo Marco, Programme Manager for Middle East at Medicins Sans Frontiers (MSF), told IRIN there were 29 dead on arrival and at least 34 injured in the hospital they run in the nearby town of Haradh.
What would you like to call it, collateral damage or just a mistake? That question takes on a different colour when placed in the context of remarks made some time ago to Sir Richard Dearlove, the then head of Britain's MI6, by Saudi prince Bandar bin Sultan.
I think in anybody's books that's a pretty genocidal proclamation especially coming from a prominent Saudi prince and former fighter pilot. It's one of those thoughts that sticks in your mind when you consider Saudi bombing strikes on Shia refugee camps.