Ayman Hariri

About Ayman Hariri

Birth Day: May 16, 1978
Birth Place: Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, Lebanon
Birth Sign: Gemini
Residence: Riyadh, Saudi Arabia
Alma mater: Georgetown University
Occupation: Co-founder & CEO, Vero
Spouse(s): married
Children: 3
Parent(s): Rafic Hariri Nazik Hariri
Relatives: Fahd Hariri (brother) Hind Hariri (sister) Saad Hariri (half-brother)

Ayman Hariri Net Worth

Ayman Hariri was bornon May 16, 1978 in Riyadh, Saudi Arabia, Lebanon. Ayman Hariri is one of slain Lebanese Prime Minister Rafik Hariri's four sons. He's involved in running Saudi Arabian construction company Saudi Oger, the principal source of the Hariri family fortune. Saudi Oger was part of a venture that in January 2013 won a $653 million contract to build a branch of the Jean Nouvel-designed Louvre museum in Abu Dhabi (expected to open in late 2016). The Hariri family's other interests include telecommunications. Ayman and his siblings own a stake in Turk Telekom via Oger Telecom. The siblings also own shares in Jordan's publicly-traded Arab Bank.
Ayman Hariri is a member of Construction & Engineering

💰 Net worth: $1.33 Billion (Updated at 22 June 2018)

2009 $1.1 Billion
2010 $1.4 Billion
2011 $1.5 Billion
2012 $1.3 Billion
2013 $1.35 Billion
2014 $1.2 Billion
2015 $1.1 Billion
2016 $1.2 Billion
2018 $1.33 Billion

Some Ayman Hariri images

Biography/Timeline

2007

In 2007, Reuters reported that the French President Jacques Chirac on leaving office would move into an apartment in Paris, opposite the Louvre museum, that would be lent to Chirac and his wife by Ayman Hariri.

2017

He was the deputy CEO and deputy chairman of Saudi Oger, one of the largest construction companies in Saudi Arabia, which closed in 2017, allegedly due to mismanagement and corruption.

2018

In late February 2018, Hariri's social media company, Vero, saw a marked increase in usership and scrutiny. This focused especially on Hariri's own association with Saudi Oger at the time of its failure to pay its migrant workers in November 2015. According to a statement to USA Today and Gizmodo from Vero, he ceased duties as deputy CEO and deputy chairman of his family's construction company in 2013. However, Gizmodo found references to his still being in those positions as late as February 2016, after the company's offense, including in one of Vero's press releases.