RIYADH, MAR. 27 (SABA) - The Saudi Ministry of Energy has admitted that after the 3rd military operation on Saudi Aramco oil installations, there are serious effects on the production, processing, and refining sectors that will affect Saudi production capacity.
Saudi news agency Wass quoted a Saudi Energy Ministry official last night as saying: We will not take responsibility for the shortage of oil supplies in world markets.
The official admitted that two oil distribution stations in Jeddah and Jizan were attacked by rockets on Friday. There were serious implications for the production, processing, and refining sectors that would affect the Kingdom's productive capacity.
Oil prices raised after the 3rd "breaking the siege" operation on Saudi Aramco oil installations, with Brent crude rising to $120.65 per barrel and West Texas Intermediate United States crude rising to $113.9.
On Friday evening, the armed forces of Yemen announced the implementation of 3rd "breaking the siege" operation, which targeted Saudi Arabia's territory with large numbers of ballistic and winged missiles and drones, in response to the continuing aggression by the United States of America and the unjust siege of our people, and we have inaugurated the eighth year of resilience.
In a statement read out by spokesman Brigadier General Yahya Sarie, the armed forces explained that the operation involved the targeting of Aramco installations in Jeddah and vital installations in the Saudi enemy capital Riyadh with a batch of winged missiles.
The armed forces pointed to the targeting of the Ras Tanura refinery and the Rabigh oil refinery by large numbers of drones, Aramco Jizan and Najran with large numbers of drones, pointing to the bombing of vital and important targets in the areas of Jizan, Dhahran, Abha and Khamis Mushait with large numbers of ballistic missiles.
The Yemeni armed forces promised the US-Saudi aggression coalition that they would carry out more specific strikes within the bank of objectives to break the blockade.
It will not hesitate to expand its military operations until the aggression has stopped and the siege has been lifted.
|more of (Economy)|