Prince Khalid, accompanied by Saudi Foreign Minister Adel al-Jubeir, met Secretary of State Mike Pompeo upon arrival in Riyadh on Tuesday.
Tensions are high between Riyadh and the West over allegations that the journalist was murdered in the Saudi Consulate in Istanbul.
President Donald Trump has refused to put at risk the United States' lucrative arms sales to Saudi Arabia.
Spreading fake news in Saudi Arabia could land you up to five years in prison, along with a fine of nearly $800,000.
The Turkish government voted to rename the street on which a future U.S. embassy will sit after American civil rights leader Malcolm X.
The deals may be in jeopardy after local challenges emerged to two precarious international arrangements designed to avoid new violence.
Supporters of the Saudi government quickly started calling the incident a conspiracy theory, claiming the journalist was killed or disappeared in order to frame Riyadh by international foes.
Turkish investigators believe that the journalist was not only killed in the Saudi consulate, but subsequently cut into pieces and flown out of the country in boxes.
If I am detained—and I have been—the last thing I want is someone releasing off-the-record conversations I've done about my presumed captors.
Journalist Jamal Khashoggi, a self-exiled Saudi journalist critical of his government, disappeared after entering Riyadh's embassy in Turkey.
"There is an understanding that this country, which is a U.N. member, has the right to choose its path," said Russia's deputy foreign minister.
"We believe that the murder was premeditated and the body was subsequently moved out of the consulate," a Turkish official said.
The deputy director of Russia's state-run Concern Radio-Electronic Technologies said Moscow would soon be able to track planes, "be it in Israel or Saudi Arabia or even in Europe."
Iran's top security official said Israel "will face regrettable reactions" if it tries to attack Syria again, as Russia's strategic balance sways.
Turkish President Recep Tayyip Erdogan criticized President Donald Trump's policies as "pressure and blackmail."
Pastor Andrew Brunson is detained in Turkey, accused of links to the terror organization behind a failed coup.
A deal struck Monday by Russia and Turkey appears to have stalled any sort of imminent Syrian military attack on Idlib, but tensions remain high in the region.
Syrian President Bashar al-Assad blamed Israeli "aggression" for recent Russian military deaths. Meanwhile, Hezbollah's chief said the attack did not affect its rocket arsenal.
Erdogan was jailed for reading a poem—now he locks up more journalists than anyone.
Syrian air defenses are reportedly engaging missiles over the west coast city of Latakia.
Vladimir Putin and Recep Tayyip Erdogan agreed to establish a demilitarized zone of 15 to 20 kilometers in Idlib.
The U.S. conducted a major live-fire exercise with Syrian rebel allies, while warning Russia and Iran not to support the government against insurgents in Idlib.
U.S. Special Ops photos featured a French military vehicle in Syria's Deir Ezzor, but they were quickly pulled from social media.
Russia and Iran want to press forward with a Syrian military offensive to retake the last rebel-held province of Idlib, but Turkey is pushing for a truce.
Russian media have worked to promote tensions between Turkey and NATO, encouraged Ankara to support Russian actions in Eurasia and the Middle East and influenced the country's internal political development to transform it into a "more compliant partner."