Forbes has released its annual rankings of the world's richest, including a separate ranking of the World's Richest Arabs.
Emiratis and Saudis lead the pack, along with a couple of Egyptians and an Omani in the top 10. In total, their are 42 Arabs included on the list, which only includes those with $1 billion in net worth or more.
The combined net worth of Arab billionaires climbed by 29.2 percent over last year to $123.4 billion.
Here's a look at some seriously loaded Arabs and how much they're worth.
1. Prince Alwaleed bin Talal ($18.7 billion)
Saudi Arabia's Prince Alwaleed comfortably maintains his position as the world's richest Arab, with just over $8 billion more than his closest competitor.
Beyond his extensive investments in companies throughout the U.S., Europe and the Middle East through Kingdom Holding Co., Prince Alwaleed has also bragged about bailing out U.S. President Donald Trump not once, but twice.
The billionaire has been an advocate for women's empowerment in Saudi Arabia. Last year, he penned an open letter calling for women to be allowed to drive in the kingdom.
2. Majid Al Futtaim and family ($10.6 billion)
If you've ever enjoyed shopping at Mall of the Emirates (which includes Dubai's famous indoor ski slope) or a Carrefour in any Middle Eastern or North African country, you've helped contribute to this Emirati businessman's massive fortune.
Most recently, the Futtaim business empire opened the Mall of Egypt, which like its Dubai counterpart, includes an indoor snow park.
3. Mohammed Al Amoudi ($8.1 billion)
Born to a Saudi father and an Ethiopian mother, Mohammed Al Amoudi has business interests in construction, agriculture, and energy companies across Saudi Arabia, Ethiopia and Sweden.
Oil refiner Preem, the largest fuel company in Sweden, is Amoudi's most valuable asset.
4. Abdulla bin Ahmed Al Ghurair and family ($6.8 billion)
5. Nassef Sawiris ($5.6 billion)
Egypt's richest businessman runs OCI, one of the world's largest nitrogen fertilizer producers. His plants are located in the U.S.
Nassef Sawiris also owns 7 percent of the international sportswear brand Adidas, among other investments.
6. Suhail Bahwan ($4.1 billion)
Truly born into a different time, Oman's Suhail Bahwan started out his business life as a trader sailing a dhow passed down to him from his father.
While he scraped by, he never turned much of a profit. So he moved to Muscat and opened up a shop selling fishing and boating supplies at first. He then went on to score major contracts with Seiko, followed by Toshiba and Toyota.
Today, the Suhail Bahwan Group has interests in fertilizers, healthcare and construction.
And also tied at no. 6 is Abdulla Al Futtaim ($4.1 billion)
Abdullah Al Futtaim is the cousin of Majid Al Futtaim.
The Emirati billionaire's Al Futtaim Holding Group is the exclusive distributor of Honda and Toyota in the UAE. He also owns one the nation's largest insurance companies, Orient Insurance Co.
8. Naguib Sawiris ($3.9 billion)
Egyptian businessman Naguib Sawiris made his fortune in Telecom. He served as the CEO of Cairo-based Orascom Telecom Media & Technology (OTMT), until he stepped aside in December of 2016.
But Sawiris is perhaps most famous for grabbing international headlines in 2015 after offering to buy an island to host Syrian refugees.
"Greece or Italy sell me an island, I'll call its independence and host the migrants and provide jobs for them building their new country," Sawiris tweeted.
"Crazy idea ... Maybe but at least temporary until they can return to their countries??!!," he said in a follow-up tweet.
The "crazy idea" never materialized.
9. Prince Sultan bin Mohammed bin Saud Al Kabeer ($3.8 billion)
A member of the Saudi royal family, Prince Sultan founded the dairy company Almarai in 1977 and took it public in 2005, keeping a nearly 24 percent stake.
His company is one of the largest dairy operations in the region.
10. Hussain Sajwani ($3.7 billion)
Emirati businessman Hussain Sajwani got a lot of attention in the last few months for his close business relations and personal friendship with Trump.
At his New Year's Eve party in Florida, Trump shared some high praise for the founder of Dubai's DAMAC Group. The then president-elect gave a special shout-out to Sajwani, who was in attendance at the event, and the "whole family" from Dubai, calling them "beautiful people."
DAMAC collaborated with the Trump Organization on the Trump International Golf Club in Dubai as well as the $6 billion development "the Beverly Hills of Dubai." Before he took office, Trump said he turned down a further business opportunity with Sajwani because he wanted to avoid further accusations of "conflict of interest."
Sajwani has also said that his ties with Trump go beyond business, describing their intimate friendship.
"My wife and Ivanka are very good friends," he also said, describing the intimate relationship his family has with the Trumps. "We've been in New York having lunch and dinners with them regularly," he said.
The list goes on to rank other Arabs including Issad Rebrab & family at number 11, with a $3.1 billion wealth, Mohamed Mansour at number 12 with a $2.7 billion wealth, and Najib Mikati and his brother Taha Mikati at number 13, whose wealth is estimated at $2.6 billion respectively.