Saudi Arabia Photos on Townhall

  •  - Mohamed Mahmoud Al-Ali, newly appointed Saudi Arabia ambassador to Libya, shakes hands with Libyan National Transitional Council chairman Mustafa Abdel Jalil after presenting his credentials during a

    Mohamed Mahmoud Al-Ali, newly appointed Saudi Arabia ambassador to Libya, shakes hands with Libyan National Transitional Council chairman Mustafa Abdel Jalil after presenting his credentials during a

    Posted: 6/7/2012 9:25:26 AM EST
    Mohamed Mahmoud Al-Ali, newly appointed Saudi Arabia ambassador to Libya, shakes hands with Libyan National Transitional Council (NTC) chairman Mustafa Abdel Jalil (R) after presenting his credentials during a meeting in Tripoli, June 7, 2012. REUTERS/Ismail Zitouny (LIBYA - Tags: POLITICS)
  •  - Syrian protesters women living in Jordan protest in Amman

    Syrian protesters women living in Jordan protest in Amman

    Posted: 5/31/2012 4:58:15 PM EST
    Syrian protesters women living in Jordan, wearing headscarves in the colors of Saudi Arabia and Syrian opposition flags, shout slogans against Syria's President Bashar Al-Assad during a protest against the killing of at least 108 people in the Syrian town of Houla last Friday, outside the Syrian embassy in Amman May 31, 2012. Placard reads "Tribute to the Free Traders of Sham". REUTERS/Muhammad Hamed (JORDAN - Tags: POLITICS)
  •  - To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    Posted: 5/30/2012 12:01:51 PM EST
    Ethiopian migrants sit outside a transit center where they wait to be repatriated in the western Yemeni town of Haradh on the border with Saudi Arabia March 28, 2012. Plagued by sandstorms, drought, gun runners and drug smugglers, the 1,800-km (1,100-mile) strip of land along the Yemeni-Saudi border has long been a desolate, dangerous place. But crumbling government control and a surge of migrants, driven out of the Horn of Africa by poverty and persecution, have turned it into a kind of hell where criminal gangs roam freely, trading migrants like commodities. Picture taken on March 28, 2012. To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/ REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: SOCIETY IMMIGRATION POVERTY)
  •  - To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    Posted: 5/30/2012 11:58:52 AM EST
    An Ethiopian migrant sleeps out in the open outside a transit center where he waits to be repatriated in the western Yemeni town of Haradh on the border with Saudi Arabia in this March 28, 2012 file photograph. Plagued by sandstorms, drought, gun runners and drug smugglers, the 1,800-km (1,100-mile) strip of land along the Yemeni-Saudi border has long been a desolate, dangerous place. But crumbling government control and a surge of migrants, driven out of the Horn of Africa by poverty and persecution, have turned it into a kind of hell where criminal gangs roam freely, trading migrants like commodities. To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/ REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah/Files (YEMEN - Tags: SOCIETY IMMIGRATION POVERTY)
  •  - To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    Posted: 5/30/2012 11:57:06 AM EST
    Ethiopian migrants walk on the side of a highway leading to the western Yemeni town of Haradh on the border with Saudi Arabia March 28, 2012. Plagued by sandstorms, drought, gun runners and drug smugglers, the 1,800-km (1,100-mile) strip of land along the Yemeni-Saudi border has long been a desolate, dangerous place. But crumbling government control and a surge of migrants, driven out of the Horn of Africa by poverty and persecution, have turned it into a kind of hell where criminal gangs roam freely, trading migrants like commodities. Picture taken on March 28, 2012. To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/ REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: SOCIETY IMMIGRATION POVERTY)
  •  - To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    Posted: 5/30/2012 10:59:25 AM EST
    Ethiopian migrants shelter from the sun under a tree during their journey from the Red Sea Yemeni town of Medi to Haradh town, on the border with Saudi Arabia in this March 22, 2012 file photo. Plagued by sandstorms, drought, gun runners and drug smugglers, the 1,800-km (1,100-mile) strip of land along the Yemeni-Saudi border has long been a desolate, dangerous place. But crumbling government control and a surge of migrants, driven out of the Horn of Africa by poverty and persecution, have turned it into a kind of hell where criminal gangs roam freely, trading migrants like commodities. Picture taken March 22, 2012. To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/ REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah/Files (YEMEN - Tags: SOCIETY IMMIGRATION POVERTY)
  •  - To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    Posted: 5/30/2012 10:57:30 AM EST
    An Ethiopian migrant drinks from a tap at a transit centre in the western Yemeni town of Haradh, on the border with Saudi Arabia in this March 22, 2012 file photo. Plagued by sandstorms, drought, gun runners and drug smugglers, the 1,800-km (1,100-mile) strip of land along the Yemeni-Saudi border has long been a desolate, dangerous place. But crumbling government control and a surge of migrants, driven out of the Horn of Africa by poverty and persecution, have turned it into a kind of hell where criminal gangs roam freely, trading migrants like commodities. Picture taken March 22, 2012. To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/ REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah/Files (YEMEN - Tags: SOCIETY IMMIGRATION POVERTY)
  •  - To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    Posted: 5/30/2012 10:21:04 AM EST
    Ethiopian migrants sleep out in the open outside a transit center where they wait to be repatriated in the western Yemeni town of Haradh, on the border with Saudi Arabia March 29, 2012. Plagued by sandstorms, drought, gun runners and drug smugglers, the 1,800-km (1,100-mile) strip of land along the Yemeni-Saudi border has long been a desolate, dangerous place. But crumbling government control and a surge of migrants, driven out of the Horn of Africa by poverty and persecution, have turned it into a kind of hell where criminal gangs roam freely, trading migrants like commodities. Picture taken on March 29, 2012. To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/ REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: SOCIETY IMMIGRATION)
  •  - To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    Posted: 5/30/2012 10:04:38 AM EST
    Ethiopian migrants walk on the side of a highway leading to the western Yemeni town of Haradh, on the border with Saudi Arabia March 28, 2012. Plagued by sandstorms, drought, gun runners and drug smugglers, the 1,800-km (1,100-mile) strip of land along the Yemeni-Saudi border has long been a desolate, dangerous place. But crumbling government control and a surge of migrants, driven out of the Horn of Africa by poverty and persecution, have turned it into a kind of hell where criminal gangs roam freely, trading migrants like commodities. Picture taken on March 28, 2012. To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/ REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: SOCIETY IMMIGRATION)
  •  - To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/

    Posted: 5/30/2012 10:04:35 AM EST
    Ethiopian migrants gather outside a transit center where they wait to be repatriated, in the western Yemeni town of Haradh, on the border with Saudi Arabia March 28, 2012. Plagued by sandstorms, drought, gun runners and drug smugglers, the 1,800-km (1,100-mile) strip of land along the Yemeni-Saudi border has long been a desolate, dangerous place. But crumbling government control and a surge of migrants, driven out of the Horn of Africa by poverty and persecution, have turned it into a kind of hell where criminal gangs roam freely, trading migrants like commodities. Picture taken on March 28, 2012. To match Feature YEMEN-MIGRANTS/ REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: SOCIETY IMMIGRATION)
  •  - Residents remove sand bags from a bus used as a barricade by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, in Sanaa

    Residents remove sand bags from a bus used as a barricade by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, in Sanaa

    Posted: 5/28/2012 2:32:08 PM EST
    Residents remove sand bags from a bus used as a barricade by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, in Sanaa May 28, 2012. A military committee, set up under a Gulf Cooperation Council peace deal signed in Saudi Arabia in November, continued on Monday the breaking down of militant fortifications in the Yemeni capital during protests against former President Ali Abdullah Saleh. REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST SOCIETY)
  •  - Militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family and police troopers ride vehicles as barricades erected by the militants during last year's fighting with security forces, are being removed in Sanaa

    Militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family and police troopers ride vehicles as barricades erected by the militants during last year's fighting with security forces, are being removed in Sanaa

    Posted: 5/28/2012 2:31:03 PM EST
    Militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family and police troopers ride vehicles as barricades erected by the militants during last year's fighting with security forces, are being removed in Sanaa May 28, 2012. A military committee, set up under a Gulf Cooperation Council peace deal signed in Saudi Arabia in November, continued on Monday the breaking down of militant fortifications in the Yemeni capital during protests against former President Ali Abdullah Saleh. REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST MILITARY CRIME LAW)
  •  - Bodyguards of tribal leader Hashim al-Ahmar ride a vehicle as barricades erected by militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, are being removed

    Bodyguards of tribal leader Hashim al-Ahmar ride a vehicle as barricades erected by militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, are being removed

    Posted: 5/28/2012 2:29:40 PM EST
    Bodyguards of tribal leader Hashim al-Ahmar ride a vehicle as barricades erected by militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, are being removed in Sanaa May 28, 2012. A military committee, set up under a Gulf Cooperation Council peace deal signed in Saudi Arabia in November, continued on Monday the breaking down of militant fortifications in the Yemeni capital during protests against former President Ali Abdullah Saleh. REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - Yemen's Interior Minister Qahtan visits a neighbourhood where barricades erected by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, are being

    Yemen's Interior Minister Qahtan visits a neighbourhood where barricades erected by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, are being

    Posted: 5/28/2012 1:27:17 PM EST
    Yemen's Interior Minister Abdul-Qader Qahtan (2nd L) visits a neighbourhood where barricades erected by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, are being removed in Sanaa May 28, 2012. A military committee, set up under a Gulf Cooperation Council peace deal signed in Saudi Arabia in November, continued on Monday the breaking down of militant fortifications in the Yemeni capital during protests against former President Ali Abdullah Saleh. REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - Bodyguards of the tribal leader Hashim al-Ahmar run to ride a vehicle as barricades erected by militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces are

    Bodyguards of the tribal leader Hashim al-Ahmar run to ride a vehicle as barricades erected by militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces are

    Posted: 5/28/2012 1:23:52 PM EST
    Bodyguards of the tribal leader Hashim al-Ahmar run to ride a vehicle as barricades erected by militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces are being removed, in Sanaa May 28, 2012. A military committee, set up under a Gulf Cooperation Council peace deal signed in Saudi Arabia in November, continued on Monday the breaking down of militant fortifications in the Yemeni capital during protests against former President Ali Abdullah Saleh. REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - Tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family ride a vehicle as barricades they have erected during last year's fighting with security forces are being removed in Sanaa

    Tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family ride a vehicle as barricades they have erected during last year's fighting with security forces are being removed in Sanaa

    Posted: 5/28/2012 1:20:00 PM EST
    Tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family ride a vehicle as barricades they have erected during last year's fighting with security forces are being removed in Sanaa May 28, 2012. A military committee, set up under a Gulf Cooperation Council peace deal signed in Saudi Arabia in November, continued on Monday the breaking down of militant fortifications that have been set up in the Yemeni capital during protests against former President Ali Abdullah Saleh. REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - People watch as bulldozers remove barricades erected in their neighbourhood by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, in Sanaa

    People watch as bulldozers remove barricades erected in their neighbourhood by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, in Sanaa

    Posted: 5/28/2012 1:05:01 PM EST
    People watch as bulldozers remove barricades erected in their neighbourhood by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, in Sanaa May 28, 2012. A military committee, set up under a Gulf Cooperation Council peace deal signed in Saudi Arabia in November, continued on Monday the breaking down of militant fortifications that have been set up in the Yemeni capital during protests against former President Ali Abdullah Saleh. REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST)
  •  - Boys watch as bulldozers remove barricades erected in their neighbourhood by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, in Sanaa

    Boys watch as bulldozers remove barricades erected in their neighbourhood by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, in Sanaa

    Posted: 5/28/2012 12:56:50 PM EST
    Boys watch as bulldozers remove barricades erected in their neighbourhood by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, in Sanaa May 28, 2012. A military committee, set up under a Gulf Cooperation Council peace deal signed in Saudi Arabia in November, continued on Monday the breaking down of militant fortifications that have been set up in the Yemeni capital during protests against former President Ali Abdullah Saleh. REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST SOCIETY)
  •  - An army soldier stands guard as bulldozers remove barricades erected by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, in Sanaa

    An army soldier stands guard as bulldozers remove barricades erected by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, in Sanaa

    Posted: 5/28/2012 12:53:26 PM EST
    An army soldier stands guard as bulldozers remove barricades erected by tribal militants loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family during last year's fighting with security forces, in Sanaa May 28, 2012. A military committee, set up under a Gulf Cooperation Council peace deal signed in Saudi Arabia in November, continued on Monday the breaking down of militant fortifications that have been set up in the Yemeni capital during protests against former President Ali Abdullah Saleh. REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST MILITARY)
  •  - A tribal militant loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family points his rifle as he poses for a photo while barricades they have erected during last year's fighting with security forces, are being removed

    A tribal militant loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family points his rifle as he poses for a photo while barricades they have erected during last year's fighting with security forces, are being removed

    Posted: 5/28/2012 12:45:13 PM EST
    A tribal militant loyal to the powerful al-Ahmar family points his rifle as he poses for a photo while barricades they have erected during last year's fighting with security forces, are being removed in Sanaa May 28, 2012. A military committee, set up under a Gulf Cooperation Council peace deal signed in Saudi Arabia in November, continued on Monday the breaking down of militant fortifications that have been set up in the Yemeni capital during protests against former President Ali Abdullah Saleh. REUTERS/Khaled Abdullah (YEMEN - Tags: POLITICS CIVIL UNREST SOCIETY)