Ahmad Alangari, senior portfolio director at Takamol Holding

Ahmad Alangari
Updated 30 March 2019
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Ahmad Alangari, senior portfolio director at Takamol Holding

Ahmad Alangari is the senior portfolio director at Takamol Holding, where he is acting head of a large international labor market automation program known as Musaned. 

This electronic platform by the Ministry of Labor and Social Development has made it easier for domestic workers to gain e-visas, which receive instant approval once requirements are fulfilled. 

At the recent Saudi Recruitment, Labor and Support Services Forum and Exhibition in Riyadh, Alangari said: “Musaned is the umbrella of all programs, projects and initiatives that target improving the ecosystem of the domestic labor sector in Saudi Arabia. When we first started looking at this issue in order to improve it, we went directly to the second phase, the contractual process, because it has the biggest scope. What we did is basically automate the whole process, from manual to digital.”

Alangari earned his bachelor’s degree in industrial engineering from King Saud University. He also earned his master’s in business administration from Eastern Washington University. In 2017, he attended the University of California, Berkeley, Haas School of Business, where he received his product management certificate in executive education. 

Before joining Takamol Holding, Alangari was a client manager for Blitz, Inc. He was also a founder of ProCS, where he researched industry trends to identify new products and services, and built an innovative business model for the IT solutions company.


France: ‘not very credible’ that Houthis attacked Saudi oil plants

Updated 19 September 2019

France: ‘not very credible’ that Houthis attacked Saudi oil plants

  • The Frrench foreign minister said to wait for the results of the investigation
  • Iran, which supports the Houthi group, has denied any involvement in the attacks

PARIS: A claim from Yemen’s Houthis they were responsible for the attack on Saudi oil facilities is “not very credible,” France’s foreign minister said on Thursday.
“Yemen’s rebels have announced they have triggered this attack. That is not very credible, relatively speaking,” the minister, Jean-Yves Le Drian, told C News television.
“There is an international investigation, let’s wait for its results. I don’t have a specific opinion before these results,” he said, adding the investigation into the Saudi oil attacks will be fast.
The Trump administration and Saudi Arabia have pointed the finger at Iran for the Sept. 14 raids, which hit the world’s biggest crude oil processing facility and initially knocked out half of Saudi output.
Iran, which supports the Houthi group, has denied any involvement in the attacks.