Arab wife jpg 32
This is what has whipped the banking community into such a wild frenzy.The listing fees a bank could collect in taking a company the size of Aramco public would be absurdly huge.
That would make Aramco nearly 32 times more valuable than Exxon Mobil, which is currently the world’s largest publicly traded energy company.When Allah mobilizes the Muslim nation of Turkey and adds it to the European Union, that’s another 50 million Muslims…Europe is in a predicament, and so is America.They should agree to become Islamic in the course of time or else declare war on the Muslims. Long before Muhammad was born, Arabic Christians already were referring to God as Allah—and millions continue to do so today.But I would expect these two characters to have a higher level of emotional maturity than the writers seem to give them credit for.Molly keeps trying to have serious conversations in public places where they're not appropriate, and Bassam doesn't seem mature enough to say more than "I can't talk (or won't) about this now." It's a common plot device, but I think this series deserves something less common. For years, there have been whispers in the palace that the Saud family were mulling the possibility of floating all or parts of the national oil company to investors.
But those rumors were quickly dismissed as ridiculous.
Allah will grant Islam victory in Europe—without swords, without guns, without military conquests.
The fifty million Muslims of Europe will turn it into a Muslim continent within a few decades.
If Saudi Aramco goes public, Saudi Arabia will face an enormous existential dilemma.
The Saudi royal family’s total control of Arabia’s oil wealth is the root of all of its power, influence, and success.
If Aramco floated just 5% of its shares in an IPO, it would raise some $500 billion.