List of ambassadors of Saudi Arabia to the United States

The Ambassador of Saudi Arabia to the United States is the official representative of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia to the President and Government of the United States of America. The ambassador and the embassy staff work at the Saudi Embassy in Northwest, Washington, D.C. The formal title of the role is Ambassador of the Custodian of the Two Holy Mosques to the United States of America with the rank of Minister.[1]

Ambassador of Saudi Arabia to the United States of America
سفير خادم الحرمين الشريفين لدى الولايات المتحدة الأمريكية بدرجة وزير. (Ambassador of the Custodian of the Two Holy Mosques to the United States of America)
Emblem of Saudi Arabia.svg
Flag of Saudi Arabia.svg
Princess Reema.jpg
Incumbent
Reema bint Bandar Al Saud

since 23 February 2019
Ministry of Foreign Affairs of Saudi Arabia
Embassy of Saudi Arabia in Washington, D.C.
Reports toForeign Minister of Saudi Arabia
SeatWashington, D.C., United States
AppointerThe King
Term lengthNo fixed term
Inaugural holderAssad al-Faqih
Formation1945; 77 years ago (1945)
Websitesaudiembassy.net/ambassador

List of ambassadorsEdit

No. Image Name Appointment Presentation End of term Appointer
1 Asad al-Faqih 1945 February 8, 1946[2] 1954 King Abdulaziz
2 Abdullah al-Khayyal 1954 18 September 1964 King Saud
3   Ibrahim Al Suwaiyel 18 September 1964 1975 King Faisal
4 Ali Alireza 1975 1979 King Khalid
5   Faisal al-Hegelan(ar) 1979 1983
6   Bandar bin Sultan Al Saud 1983 October 24, 1983 July 20, 2005 King Fahd
7   Turki bin Faisal Al Saud July 20, 2005 December 2, 2005 29 January 2007
8   Adel al-Jubeir 29 January 2007 27 February 2007 28 October 2015 King Abdullah
9   Abdullah bin Faisal bin Turki Al Saud 28 October 2015 30 December 2015 23 April 2017 King Salman
10   Khalid bin Salman Al Saud 23 April 2017 July 21, 2017 23 February 2019
11   Reema bint Bandar Al Saud 23 February 2019[3] Incumbent

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ "Princess Rima bint Bandar named as Saudi Ambassador to US". menafn.com.
  2. ^ "Minister of Saudi Arabia Received by Truman". The New York Times. 1946-02-08. Retrieved 2017-11-12.
  3. ^ Three Royal Orders issued 3 Riyadh, Saudi Press Agency.