A shifting geopolitical landscape has seen both Ankara and its former Gulf rivals rethink their policies toward each other.
Saudi leadership is seeking ways to work with its Gulf Arab allies and prepare for scenarios involving Iran, the nuclear deal, and the most delicate regional issues pitting Riyadh and Tehran against each other.
The visit will help lay the groundwork for further joint economic and strategic agreements between the two countries.
The renormalisation of ties between Amman and Damascus comes after multiple shifts in the Hashemite Kingdom’s foreign policy over the years, with economic rationality playing a crucial factor.
The security pact has ratcheted up tensions between the US and China, one a traditional security guarantor in the Gulf, and the other, an ascendant power in the region.
While the future of the nuclear deal remains unclear, continued diplomatic engagement between Riyadh and Tehran could help bring much-needed stability in the region.
A study by Global SWF singled out several of the largest entities in the region for insufficient disclosure and lack of trust.
The UK government has courted investments from the Gulf to help boost its economy, especially after Brexit. But will it come at a cost?
There are still more questions than answers about what happened in Jordan, but the crisis will allow the US to recalibrate its friendship with the Hashemite Kingdom.
Compared to four years ago, Zakat funds increased in record numbers last year, helping more than two million refugees across the world, according to UNHCR.
Saudi Arabia enjoyed a widespread bout of solidarity after the Khashoggi report, but as US-Saudi tensions grow, GCC states may find themselves in a perpetual balancing act.
Ankara's reaction comes after the bloc accused Turkey of forcing intervention "on our Arab brotherland".
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