aminaa abdulkarim

Tripoli, Libya

Amina Abdulkarim from Libya. she is from
Tripoli Tower, Tower 1, 7th Floor
Tripoli, Libya benghazi she was born on april 24 1974 and get married to late Osman Abdulkarim of blessed memory who is an oil explorer in Libya and Kuwait for twelve years before he died in the year 2000. they both were married for twelve years without a child. he died after a brief illness that lasted for only four days. since his death his wife amina too have been battling with both cancer and fibroid Abdulkarim a member of the Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries (OPEC), holds the largest proven oil reserves in Africa. According to the 1961 BP Statistical Energy Survey, Libya had proved oil reserves of 47.099 billion barrels at the end of 1987, equivalent to 2.85 % of the world's reserves while Libya produced an average of 479 thousand barrels of crude oil per day in 2011, 0.56% of the world and a change of -71 % compared to 2010.

Oil exploration in Libya began in 1955, with the key national Petroleum Law No. 25 enacted in April of that year (a new petroleum law is currently under development). Libya's first oil fields were discovered in 1959 (at Amal and Zelten -- now known as Nasser), and oil exports began in 1961. mr Abdulkarim and his wife amina were Africa’s major oil producer and one of Europe’s biggest North African oil suppliers. Supplies from North Africa to Europe destinations have the advantage of being both timely and cost effective. According to the 2011 BP Statistical Energy Survey, Libya produced an average of 1659 thousand barrels of crude oil per day in 2010, 1.97% of the world and a change of 0.4 % compared to 2009. Libya’s economy is based on oil and exports contribute between 75% and 90% of State revenues.miss Amina reckon kinship patrilineally, and the household is based on blood ties between men. A typical household consists of a man, his wife, their both childless Amina Abdulkarim is more a family than a personal affair and a civil contract rather than a religious act. Because the sexes generally were unable to mix socially, young men and women enjoyed few acquaintances among the opposite sex. Parents arranged marriages for their children, finding a mate either through their own social contacts or through a professional matchmaker. Unions between the children of brothers were customarily preferred, or at least matches between close relatives or within the same tribe. One study, however, showed that many

  • Work
    • Oil & Gas Field Operations
  • Education
    • Master Degree