The world is watching.
Saudi Arabia is about to embark on its fourth-largest oil production ever, and the Saudis have been building up reserves of gas, oil and other natural resources at the Ras Al Khaimah field since it was first drilled in 2011.
But Saudi Arabia’s production has been slow, and its economy has been in recession.
The country is also running out of cash to invest in infrastructure projects that are needed to get its economy going again.
The United States, Europe and Canada are all waiting to see if the Saudis are serious about getting their economy back on track, and they are pushing the Saudis for help.
But for many in Saudi Arabia, the issue of whether to revive Saudi Arabia and restart its oil and gas industry is a non-issue.
In the United States and other parts of the world, the Saudis’ current crisis is a story of failed diplomacy, mismanagement and a lack of commitment to the rule of law.
The Saudi-led coalition that has been bombing and bombing Yemen for nearly a year, killing thousands, has not only failed to deliver on its promises of a lasting solution to the war, but has instead unleashed a wave of chaos and chaos on the nation.
It is a crisis that Saudi Arabia desperately needs to solve.
Saudi Arabia has spent more than $30 billion on its war on Yemen, which has killed more than 10,000 people, displaced more than two million and displaced millions more.
It has failed to create a functioning government in Yemen, with a corrupt and inept parliament that has allowed al Qaeda to grow and the Houthi rebels to control vast swaths of territory.
Saudi officials and their allies have accused the U.S. of having a hand in the conflict.
The U.N. and the European Union have called for the withdrawal of U.K. forces from Yemen, and U. S. President Donald Trump has threatened to cut off the flow of U,S.
dollars that funds the Saudi-U.K.-led coalition.
U.S.-Saudi relations have been plagued by infighting over key policy decisions, with some of the most contentious issues being how to deal with Iran, how to handle the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria (ISIS) group and how to combat the Houthis.
Saudi foreign policy has been built on its military power, and Saudi Arabia has used the U and its allies to keep it there.
Saudi oil revenues have been critical to the kingdom’s economic survival, and it has made a big play to secure its energy and gas supplies and investments, despite the growing concerns over its economy.
It used to be that the United Nations would tell Saudi Arabia that the Saudis were in trouble, but the world has now come to expect a certain level of cooperation and support from the Saudi government.
For the United Kingdom, the Saudi crisis has created problems.
Britain is the only country that relies heavily on oil exports, and British Prime Minister Theresa May has warned that if the Saudi war drags on and the kingdom is unable to produce more than a third of its oil needs, it could end up losing billions in revenue.
But the Saudis, like many other countries in the Middle East, are not in the oil business for the money.
They have not built a sustainable business model on the basis of profit, and that has created deep economic and social divides within the kingdom.
The United States has been trying to help the Saudis as much as it can.
It’s not enough for the U, S. to say that we want to help them solve their problems.
The Saudis are not going to give up their oil because the United Arab Emirates is not going in.
They will keep their oil for themselves and their economy.
British Prime Minister Jeremy Hunt said last week that the U.,S.
will continue to support the Saudi effort in Yemen.
Britain has not been particularly interested in Saudi policy, but that has changed this week.
On Thursday, the British Foreign Secretary Boris Johnson said he was prepared to make the United kingdom an ally if the U to Saudi Arabia talks go well.
“I am prepared to work with anyone to get the U,” Johnson told reporters.
“We are not the only one who has a stake in the outcome.
Earlier this week, President Trump said he wants Saudi Arabia to be part of the U.-led U.A.E.-led bombing campaign against ISIS in Syria and Iraq.
The Pentagon is expected to send more fighter jets and other support to Saudi forces, including to the Saudi air force.
The president also said he will give the Saudis an ultimatum: Stop attacking Yemen, or you will face consequences.
This week, Saudi Arabia responded to Trump’s threats by announcing it was cutting off its financial assistance to the United Saudi Arabia.
The decision comes as Saudi Arabia suffers from a chronic shortage of cash.
It is not clear how the Saudis will respond to Trump.
Last week, the U .