Turkey:114.50 per litre
Although Turkey has made a good start at addressing its energy problems; some analysts feel that more attention needs to be paid to conservation and pricing policies to limit the growth of demand.
In Turkey, industry is the major consumer of energy, and industrial consumption is expected to grow rapidly if left unchecked.
Price of petrol in Turkey is the highest in the world. It costs about114.50 per litre there.
Eritrea:114.03 per litre
The two-year war between Eritrea and Ethiopia that began in 1998 badly affected Eritrea's economy, as Ethiopia was one of Eritrea's major trading partners.
In June 2000, Ethiopia and Eritrea signed a cessation of hostilities agreement.
In Eritrea, petrol prices are among the highest in the world and a tad lower than those in Turkey.
Petrol costs114.03 per litre in the African country.
Norway:110 per litre
Norway is the third-largest oil exporter in the world, producing around 3 million barrels of oil per day, and the world's sixth-largest producer of natural gas, having significant gas reserves in the North Sea.
With so much oil, Norwegians should be paying less, but high taxes mean they are paying than most of us.
The tax increase is part of a wider government strategy to fight climate change by pushing Norwegians to leave their car at home.
Petrol costs about110 per litre there.
Greece:101.07 per litre
Oil is Greece's most important fuel source, accounting for 62 per cent of total energy consumption.
But oil's share is slowly falling, as natural gas becomes more important in the Greek energy market.
Oil is imported primarily from Iran, Saudi Arabia, Russia, Libya and Egypt.
Petrol costs about101.07 per litre there.
Denmark:100 per litre
Denmark has proven oil reserves of 1.113 billion barrels or 0.08 per cent of the world's reserves, according to BP Statistical Energy Survey.
High taxes and lack of subsidies mean Danes are paying a lot more than most of the world.
Petrol costs100 per litre there.
Sweden:97.27 per litre
Sweden is to take the biggest energy step of any advanced Western economy by trying to wean itself off oil completely within 15 years -- without building a new generation of nuclear power stations.
The attempt by the country of 9 million people to become the world's first practically oil-free economy is being planned by a committee of industrialists, academics, farmers, car makers, civil servants and others, who will report to parliament in several months.
Petrol costs about97.27 per litre there.
The United Kingdom:97.15 per litre
BP controls the largest total amount of refining capacity in the United Kingdom, with facilities in Grangemouth, Scotland and Coryton, England.
Other companies with significant refining capacity in the UK include Total, Shell, ConocoPhillips and ChevronTexaco.
In the United Kingdom, the cost of petrol is exorbitantly high.
Petrol costs97.15 per litre in the UK.
The Netherlands:95.25 per litre
The Netherlands has a refining capacity totalling 1,233,000 barrels per day.
The Nerefco (Netherlands Refining Company) oil refinery is located in the Rotterdam port area and has the largest crude oil refining capacity in Europe.
Nerefco is a joint venture between BP and Chevron Texaco.
Petrol costs about95.25 per litre there.
Qatar:10.46 per litre
Petroleum is the cornerstone of Qatar's economy and accounts for more than 70 per cent of total government revenue, more than 60 per cent of gross domestic product, and roughly 85 per cent of export earnings.
Petrol costs about10.46 per litre there.
Kuwait:9.63 per litre
The petroleum industry in Kuwait is the largest industry in the country, accounting nearly half of the country's GDP.
Kuwait has proven crude oil reserves of 104 billion barrels, estimated to be 10 per cent of the world's reserves.
Kuwait's oil reserves are the fourth-largest in the world.
Petrol costs about9.63 per litre there.
Bahrain:9.51 per litre
Petroleum and natural gas, the only significant natural resources in Bahrain, dominate the economy and provide about 60 per cent of budget revenues.
Bahrain was the first Gulf state to discover crude oil. Because of limited reserves, Bahrain has worked to diversify its economy over the past decade.
Petrol costs about9.51 per litre there.
Turkmenistan:8.55 per litre
Turkmenistan has proven oil reserves of roughly 600 million barrels. It is possible, however, that oil reserves are over 2 billion barrels plus 6 billion barrels of undiscovered reserves.
Natural gas, crude oil and oil products make up about 80 per cent of the country's exports.
Petrol costs about8.55 per litre there.
Saudi Arabia:5.35 per litre
Saudi Arabia has an oil-based economy with strong government control over major economic activities.
Saudi Arabia possesses 25 per cent of the world's proven petroleum reserves, ranks as the largest exporter of petroleum and plays a leading role in Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries.
Petrol costs about5.35 per litre there.
Venezuela:0.71 per litre
The economy of Venezuela is largely based on the petroleum sector, which accounts for roughly a third of the country's GDP, around 80 per cent of total exports, and more than half of the government operating revenues.
Venezuela is the fifth-largest member of Organization of Petroleum Exporting Countries by oil production.
Petrol costs only about0.71 per litre there.