Saudi Arabia's crown prince has said Aramco's initial public offering will take place by 2021, and reiterated his view that the state-owned oil company will be valued at $2trillion (£1.53trillion) or more. She told Agence France-Presse (AFP) that she believed Khashoggi "was kidnapped in this gangster's den that is supposed to be a consulate".
Prince Mohammed also said he hoped to resume oil production from the Neutral Zone, which Saudi Arabia shares with Kuwait, after resolving pending issues between the two Gulf OPEC allies.
Khashoggi, a critic of Riyadh's foreign policy and its crackdown on dissent, left Saudi Arabia past year saying he feared retribution for his views.
The 59-year-old commentator has been living in self-imposed exile in the USA and working as a contributor to the Washington Post.
Turkey's presidential spokesperson said on Wednesday that Khashoggi remains inside the Saudi consulate, a day after his fiancée reported he had failed to emerge from a meeting in the mission. It called on Turkey to deepen its investigation into the case.
Nobel Peace Prize laureate Yemeni Tawakkol Karman holds a picture of missing journalist Jamal Khashoggi during a demonstration in front of the Saudi Arabian consulate in Istanbul, Turkey, on October 5, 2018.
The Washington Post, where Khashoggi penned columns, printed a blank column in its newspaper Friday in solidarity with journalist.
Khashoggi, a Saudi dissident critical of the country's crown prince, entered the consulate's premises on Tuesday in what seemed to be a routine visit to sort out paperwork, before disappearing.
Hatice Cengiz, Khashoggi's fiancée, told Reuters he had been concerned about a crackdown on dissent in the kingdom, but assumed he was safe outside the country.
The head of the Turk-Arab Media Association, of which Khashoggi is a member, told the Times that Turkish security officers at the consulate checked surveillance camera footage and did not see the journalist walk out.
Speaking to reporters after reading the statement, Turan Kışlakçı said they would continue their rallies until Khashoggi's release and similar rallies would be held across the world.
Khashoggi, a prominent commentator on Saudi affairs who writes for The Washington Post's Global Opinions section, has lived in self-imposed exile in the United States since September 2017. Civil war. It divided America for a few years. Turkish officials say they believe he is still inside the consultate.
Suspicions about Riyadh's involvement in the disappearance are heightened by a number of similar incidents, including the surprise resignation of the Lebanese prime minister, Saad Hariri, previous year while he was visiting Saudi Arabia.