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A man with a lute plays Beethoven's "Ode to Freedom," before moving on to play a piece from an Iraqi composer.
In 2015, the government racked up a budget deficit of 90 billion euros, and the country began borrowing.
Then there's the fact that Saudi Arabia was the pillar of a Middle Eastern order that now no longer exists, destroyed by the Arab spring and the wars in Iraq, Syria and Yemen.
The kingdom is in the midst of the deepest crisis it has seen since oil first began gushing out of the wells in the eastern part of the country in 1938.
Low oil prices have led to a 50-percent drop in the country's revenues.
That pact, reached over 250 years ago between the Sunni Wahhabis and the Saudi dynasty had always been a win-win situation for both sides: The Saudis controlled the country's land and oil revenues while the Wahhabi clergy ruled its hearts and minds.
But now economic crisis, political uncertainty and social upheaval are converging and radical Wahhabism, the national religion, has nothing to counter it with.
Does it really make sense to sell part of the state-owned oil company Saudi Aramco?
Are there no other ways of relieving the country's fiscal plight?
Like why a high-ranking cleric spread nonsense about driving leading to infertility among women.
And why the country is entangled in an expensive and savage war with Yemen that has already cost the lives of 10,000 people and led to the displacement of 3 million others.
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