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Business Saudi Arabia

  • Watching Saudi Arabia's next move

    Global market analysts are watching the oil-rich kingdom's for its next move after the Doha oil meeting resulted in a no deal.

  • Russia now ready to raise output to record high

    Russian Energy Minister Alexander Novak says the country has the ability to raise oil production.

  • A worker stands next to a pump jack at an oil field Sergeyevskoye owned by Bashneft company north from Ufa, Bashkortostan, Russia.

    Russia said it was prepared to push oil production to historic highs, just days after a global deal to freeze output levels collapsed.

  • Tension in the air for Obama's Saudi trip

    As President Obama travels in the Middle East, Stephen Schork, The Schork Report editor, talks about how geopolitics and differences in theology in the region are affecting the oil market.

  • Saudis feel the squeeze

    CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis looks at oil and the problems facing Saudi Arabia from lower prices.

  • Saudi's deal with debt

    Discussing Saudi debt sales, and oil price forecasts, with John Kilduff, Again Capital, and Brian Busch, Genscape.

  • Saudi-US stress points

    As the 9/11 bill is currently moving on Capitol Hill which would allow U.S. citizens to sue the Saudi government for any proven damages from the September 11th attacks, President Obama is meeting with the Saudi king in Saudi Arabia. Ambassador Lincoln Bloomfield and former Ambassador to Saudi Arabia James Smith, discuss

  • Obama meets Saudi king amid 9/11 bill push

    President Obama is meeting with King Salman of Saudi Arabia, amid the 9/11 bill moving on Capitol Hill which would allow U.S. citizens to sue the Saudi government for any proven damages from the September 11th attacks.

  • President Barack Obama walks toward Marine One upon his arrival at King Khalid International Airport for a summit meeting in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia April 20, 2016.

    Saudi Arabia threatened to sell $750 billion in U.S. assets, but experts say its uncertain how Riyadh arrived at that figure.

  • An oil pumpjack works at dawn in the Permian Basin oil field on January 20, 2016 in the oil town of Andrews, Texas.

    The "new normal" for U.S. oil prices could be as much as double the current $40 per barrel by 2018, a long-time industry advisor tells CNBC.

  • Obama visit Saudi Arabia

    NBC News' Ron Allen reports on President Obama's trip to Saudi Arabia.

  • Saudi oil production pressure

    Tom Petrie, Petrie Partners chairman, provides insight on assessing value on Saudi Aramco IPOs.

  • Saudi Aramco IPO

    CNBC's Jackie DeAngelis reports on Saudi Arabia's plans to sell a stake in Saudi Aramco, the world's largest publicly-traded firm.

  • 9/11 bill 'flashpoint' between US and Saudi Arabai

    CNBC's Eamon Javers reports President Obama is walking a diplomatic tightrope during his visit to Saudi Arabia where relations are strained between the two countries.

  • Saudi Arabia in turmoil

    Steve Forbes, Forbes Media chairman shares his thoughts on strained U.S.-Saudi relations, and Saudi Arabia's $10 billion in bank loans.

  • Obama to Saudi Arabia for security summit

    CNBC's Michelle Caruso-Cabrera reports President Obama travels to Riyadh to attend a security summit amid fractured relations over security, Iran and energy prices.

  • Saudi Arabia takes out $10B loan

    The kingdom aims to offset shrinking oil revenues and reserves amid the continued decline in crude prices.

  • Oil reaches higher $40s ahead: BofA

    After the meeting between oil Ministers where no deal was made on a potential crude production freeze, Francisco Blanch, BofA Merrill Lynch, discusses the dynamics of oil supply and demand.

  • Saudi power struggle?

    CNBC's Brian Sullivan reports from Doha, Qatar, where oil Ministers from OPEC and non-OPEC countries gathered to discuss putting a freeze on crude production, but no deal was made.

  • Workers wash off hoses that are part of the oil rig owned by Liberty Resources, located just outside of Tioga, ND in the Bakken region of US.

    U.S. shale drillers created the world's oil glut, and now they could be the biggest force in ending it.