Political uncertainty is deepening further in Yemen after the transition president and government resigned days ago.
The House of Representatives is supposed to convene on Sunday to approve or turn president Abdu Rabbu Mansour Hadi's resignation amid reports southern parliamentarians will boycott the session.
Southern MPs will boycott the session in protest against the Houthi coup on the legitimacy of the transition government and such a move will be among other reasons that make observers say the House is expected to not convene on Sunday.
Observers said the House needs suitable preparations to meet on Hadi's resignation that can't be made at the moment because of Houthi acts and reactions to these acts.
Houthi militias have been besieging the House's building in what appears to be a bid to prevent the debate over the resignation.
Meanwhile, observers said the House is also expected to turn Hadi's resignation to avoid a real constitutional vacuum especially because the House's legitimacy will be questioned. Hadi was elected as transition president in accordance with the Gulf Initiative for powe transition.
The initiative suspended the constitution and granted Hadi ultimate power. Hadi's authority in turn boosted the House's legitimacy after Yemen failed to conduct parliamentary elections twice; the current House has have the longest term in Yemen's political history.
Observers also said the resignation is expected to be turned down because it is likely that the Houthi Group and others will fail to agree on another president or anybody to replace Hadi.
Though the House is the constitutional replacement for 60 when elections shall take place, some factions especially Houthis will not accept that because most of the House's members are loyal to the former president.
Other options include that a presidential or military council be formed. Such a council, however, can't be formed as the latest developments deepened disagreements and left no room for any possible alliances of cooperation.
Based in the above facts, observers expect Yemen is heading to an unknown future and that violence and economic collapse will be inevitable.
Houthis are not skilled politicians and don't have a clear program to rule, observers said. They are violent and unable to control the situation as and this means resistance and violence will increase.
The latest developments including the Houthi coup were triggered by disagreements between the presidency and Houthis on the draft constitution and adherence to the outcomes of the national dialog conference. Houthis do not want a federation of six regions and are demanding the draft constitution be modified. Lately, they have started to put pressure on Hadi and government to meet their demands while threatening to use force in case demands were not met. Such acts forced the resignations of both.