This 1 February 2017 video says about itself:
Saudi oil minister welcomes Trump era – BBC News
Saudi Oil Minister Khalid al-Falih has told the BBC’s Chief International Correspondent Lyse Doucet he is pleased that US President Donald Trump plans to pursue a more fossil fuel-oriented energy policy. He insisted he was unconcerned by Mr Trump’s promise to pursue energy independence and said Saudi Arabia had invested billions of dollars in the American oil industry.
Khalid al-Falih was one of few Saudi ministers who was not a prince. Recently, Khalid al-Falih was sacked and replaced by a royal. Breaking with tradition that the Saudi oil ministry was one of few top-level jobs where you did not have to be a royal dynasty member to qualify.
Translated from Dutch NOS TV today:
Saudi Arabia has a high unemployment rate of more than ten per cent.
Also translated from Dutch NOS TV today:
Measures taken by the company to combat greenhouse gas emissions, on the other hand, are limited.
In 2017, the company installed the first windmill in Saudi Arabia. In their own words, the capacity equals that of 18,000 barrels of oil per year. If oil production is running at full speed, Saudi Aramco sells around 12 million barrels per day. That is more than 243,000 times as much. ..
Saudi Arabia regularly receives strong criticism of its human rights policy. A little over a year ago, the Saudi journalist Jamal Khashoggi disappeared. He regularly criticized the government and was murdered and cut to pieces at the Saudi consulate in Istanbul. …
According to Evert Hassink of the Fair Banking and Insurance Guide, this disappearance shows what kind of regime Saudi Arabia has. A regime that also makes victims in Yemen. “The money that comes from this IPO goes either into oil production or into the Saudi state treasury,” says Hassink. Which, according to him, finances the war in Yemen.