Amid news that Ali Abdullah Saleh has travelled to the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia to ink the proposal which will signal the end of his 33 years' rule over Yemen, protesters in "change Square" the main rallying point of the revolution, are warning that it will not stop them from demonstrating.
"They can sign all they want, until our demands are met we will not leave, we will not tire, we will not waver," said Ahmed al-Ghorbani.
Al-Ghorbani's views are actually very reflective of the Square's mood today as the Youth feels betrayed by the political class, coming to realize that the JMP might have been serving its own interest rather than that of the people.
Events in Tahrir, in Egypt have shown the Yemeni revolutionaries that a simple change in leadership does not necessarily means a change in ruling system. By seeing a revival of violence in Egypt, the Youth is determined to avoid the pitfalls of over-optimism, keeping politicians accountable and under pressure.
But most importantly Yemen today is calling for justice. After decades of Saleh's monopoly over Yemen, rampant corruption and daily humiliation, the country is looking for closure.
"We will not let the criminals escape" said Doctor Hamza in "Change Square". "Yemen needs to settle many scores before being able to move on", he added.
What should be one of Yemen's main historical events is tainted by fear of an armed conflict in between General Mohsen's dissident troops, Al-Ahmar tribesmen and the remnants of the regime as many former power-players feel the GCC agreement is not serving their immediate interests.
Already clashes in al-Hasaba and near the Square were reported in the early hours of the afternoon and fighter jets were seen hovering above Arhab, north of Sana'a.