Foreign Minister Abu Bakar al-Qirbi has denied reports about his resignation in the wake of protests that borke out inside his ministry last week.
In remarks to the Emarati al-Khaleej newspaper, al-Qirbi affirmed that he sent a letter to Hadi in which he demanded to swiftly address the complaints of the employees through raising the ceiling of their salaries.
Al-Qirbi singled out that he met with Hadi and agreed to improve the financial conditions of the employees.
The ministry's employees have been on strike, demanding to cleanse the ministry from corruption and raise the ceiling of salaries.
Last week, the employees closed down the gates of the ministry and prevented the officials from entering, asserting that t the ministry adopts patronage and nepotism in appointment and employment.
However, many Yemeni government employees still complain that their institutions are still fraught with corruption.
Many employees organized protests in the capital Sana'a and other major cities during the few past months, demanding to sack their corrupt officials.
Students of the university had organized several demonstrations in which they requested to "cleanse" the university from the corrupt officials and improve the quality of education.
Meanwhile, The Supreme National Authority for Combating Corruption (SNACC) has ratified referring officials and employees of the Civil Status Authority to courts after it was confirmed that they were involved in corruption issues.
The officials were charged with counterfeiting and harming the public interests in collaboration with an owner of a private company.