Iranian missile parts found onboard the December 9 dhow raid. (Supplied)
1) Missiles and drones used in attacks against Saudi Arabia were “of Iranian origin.”
2) Iranian arms “may have been transferred in a manner inconsistent” with UN resolution 2231 and the JCPOA.
3) Despite these findings, the UN still sees the JCPOA as the best way to ensure Iran does not develop a non-peaceful nuclear weapon.
Video and photographic evidence of Iranian missiles and weapons
November 25, 2019, dhow seizure
Al Raheeb dhow, intercepted by the USS Forrest Sherman on November 25, 2019.
"Dehlavieh" anti-tank guided missiles found onboard the dhow intercepted on November 25, 2019.
A photo showing the missile launcher component found on the right, and in action on the left. (Supplied)
Parts of a drone found in the November 25 haul.
A drone assembled
Expolsives found on the dhow.
February 9, 2020, dhow seizure
An image of the Al Qanas 1 Dhow, intercepted by the USS Normandy on February 9, 2020.
"Dehlavieh" anti-tank guided missiles seized on board the dhow.
"Dehlavieh" missiles showing Iranian markings.
Missile components seized by the USS Normandy.
Iranian thermal optics seized onboard the dhow.
Additional evidence seen by Al Arabiya English
Material found in the April 17 raid on a dhow off Yemen.
Qiam and Qahir missiles. (Supplied)
One showed a blue missile used in the attacks against the Saudi Aramco facilities in September, 2019.
The Iranian 'Ya Ali' blue missile used in the attack on Saudi Aramco facilities. (Supplied)