Saudi Arabian Crown Prince Says He Loves Working With Donald Trump


On Friday, Saudi Arabia's powerful Crown Prince Mohammed bin Salman said Riyadh was willing to allow Turkish authorities to search the consulate in Istanbul, insisting Khashoggi left the building before his apparent disappearance.

"If Saudi authorities surreptitiously detained Khashoggi it would be yet another escalation of Crown Prince Muhammad bin Salman's reign of repression against peaceful dissidents and critics", Sarah Leah Whitson, Middle East director at HRW, said. I really like working with him and we have achieved a lot in the Middle East, especially against extremism, extremist ideologies, terrorism and Daesh.We have huge investments between both countries.

"In 2019, we will have more than 20 services that will be privatized, a lot of them in water, agriculture, energy and some of it in sports", the prince said in an interview with Bloomberg published on Friday.

On the comments of Trump that the Saudi leadership would survive for two weeks without Washington's support, the crown prince highlighted that Saudi Arabia was there before the United States of America and it's there since 1744.

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Last week Trump asked at a rally "when you have wealthy countries like Saudi Arabia, like Japan, like South Korea, why are we subsidising their military?" Colin; in May, Trump humiliated the Saudi Crown Prince at the Oval Office by boasting arms sales to the Kingdom and on Tuesday night he was at it again by addressing the King himself.

Trump has been increasing his pressure on Saudi Arabia over rising oil prices.

"If, as it claims, Saudi Arabia truly wishes to transition to a more open society, it will have to accept the fundamental rights of freedom of expression and freedom of the press", wrote Ravi R. Prasad, the institute's head of advocacy. So we export as much as two barrels for any barrel that disappeared from Iran recently.

Saudi Arabic is now pumping about 10.7 million barrels per day and can add a further 1.3 million bpd of production "if the market needed that", Prince Mohammed said. Presidential Spokesman İbrahim Kalın said earlier that they believe Khashoggi is still in the consulate.

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"Near-term spare capacity is effectively maxed out", Amrita Sen, chief oil analyst at consultant Energy Aspects Ltd., said last week.

Addressing Saudi Arabia's rift with Canada, he noted that Ottawa "gave an order to Saudi Arabia on an internal issue".

In one sense, then, Khashoggi's speculated arrest is consistent with previous Saudi policies and serves to highlight the extent to which dissenters, even those whose high-profile and connections in global circles we might expect to protect them, are still ultimately at the mercy of the Saudi government, no matter where they are.

"We believe that we are nearly close to having something with Kuwait". (Photo by AFP) "What we want is Jamal Khashoggi's release".

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