Minister of Petroleum and Mineral Resources Ali Ibrahim Al-naimi of Saudi Arabia

Al-Naimi joined Saudi Aramco as a young man and was educated in the United States at Lehigh University under the company's educational program.
Al-Naimi is a very highly respected head of the oil services of the country due to his wide experience within the industry.
In 1995, as a result of his distinguished service at Aramco, Al-Naimi was appointed to the prestigious position of Saudi Minister of Petroleum and Mineral Resources.
Al-Naimi was succeeded by Abdullah S.
Al-Naimi remains the Chairman of the company until today.
In 2008, Al-Naimi was named to TIME Magazine's list of the World's 100 Most Influential People.
His Excellency Minister Ali Ibrahim Al-Naimi has been minister of Petroleum and Mineral Resources since August 1995.
Prior to being named minister in 1995, Ali Al-Naimi had served as president of Aramco for 11 years, and president and chief executive officer for seven years.
Al-Naimi said that products of these projects would form the basis for other industries, such as plastics, carpets, insulation, industrial solutions, fertilizers, and other various metals.
Al-Naimi said that the projects would enhance and develop the Saudi economy over forthcoming years, particularly petroleum and gas-related activities.
Minister Ali Ibrahim Al-Naimi has been minister of Petroleum and Mineral Resources since August 1995.
Minister Al-Naimi has spent his career in energy exploration and production with Saudi Aramco, beginning in 1947 as a foreman, and going on through the ranks as an assistant superintendent, superintendent and manager, before moving into the Exploration Department in 1953, to work as a geologist and later as hydrologist and geologist.
Minister of Petroleum & Mineral Resources Ali Ibrahim Al-Naimi received in Taif today Nigerian Minister of State for Petroleum Affairs Dr.
The Saudi Arabian oil minister Ali Ibrahim Al-Naimi said at an energy conference today in Houston, Texas, that rising oil prices were not sustainable long-term, but that prices must be between $45 and $50 a barrel for producers to meet global demand, which he estimated would grow by 1.
There will be plenty of oil available to meet future demand," al-Naimi said today in Johannesburg.
The most important thing is that Saudi Arabia and Iran have agreed to co-ordinate to bring about the stability of the oil market," al-Naimi said after holding talks in western Saudi city of Jeddah with Iranian President Mohammed Khatami.