Taking place in Tunisia, the 30th Arab League Summit saw a number of Arab leaders get together on Sunday to discuss the political climate in the region. Only 13 Arab leaders took part in the annual summit. 

Dubbed "The Summit of Determination and Solidarity," the meeting saw leaders engage in discussions on Palestine, Libya, Syria, and Yemen, among other things.

 "It is unacceptable for the Arab situation to continue as it is, we refuse to keep the Arab region being a scene for regional and international interventions," said Tunisian president Beji Caid Essebsi, according to Gulf News.

But, there was something off during the summit. More like eyes shut, snooze buttons on. A number of Arab leaders were caught sleeping during the summit, grabbing the attention of many social media users ... yet again.

Enter Foreign Minister of Comoros:

Comoros' Foreign Minister Mohamed El Amine fell asleep during the summit and there was one tweet in particular that drove the internet into a frenzy. 

"He fell asleep, woke up to give a speech, then went back to sleep. Excellent time management," one Twitter user wrote.

And the jokes that followed were just LIT.

"In his defense, that is one comfortable looking chair"

"That wonderful time of the year when Arab leaders get together to catch up on sleep"

Yemen's president Abdrabbuh Mansur Hadi fell asleep during the summit in 2017 ... and again in 2019! 

"The sneaky look"

"Looks like the Arab League Summit is going well"

Well, he wasn't alone ...

Tunisia's president gave in at some point

"Naps sponsored by Tunisia"

Back in 2017...

If you thought Arab leaders would learn from their mistakes, you were wrong. 

In 2017, several Arab leaders fell asleep during the 28th Arab League Summit - which took place in Jordan - and caused quite the commotion at the time. Photos of Yemen's president Abdrabbuh Mansur Hadi, Djibouti president Ismail Omar Guelleh, Kuwaiti Emir Sabah al-Ahmad al-Jaber al-Sabah, and Palestinian president Mahmoud Abbas inspired countless memes on social media in a matter of hours.

It seems as though the "Arab siesta" hasn't gone anywhere, and probably won't fade away anytime soon.