A large number of human rights concerns were raised during the UPR of Saudi Arabia, such as the detention of Saudi human rights activists - including women driving activists - jailed exclusively for peacefully advocating reform, as well as systemic discrimination against women, justice for the slain journalist Jamal Khashoggi, and violations of worldwide humanitarian law in Yemen.
The head of its Human Right's Commission made a statement at a United Nations human rights conference in Geneva without giving any details.
The Saudi human rights commission rejected calls for an global investigation into Jamal Khashoggi's murder, saying they've already punished the killers who they refused to name or give any details about.
The Red Notice was reportedly issued for the former Saudi Deputy Intelligence Chief Ahmed al Asiri, and Saud al Qahtani, an advisor to Saudi Crown Prince Mohammed Bin Salman.
Previously, Saudi officials have said 11 people have been indicted in relation to the Khashoggi murder and that five suspects will face the death penalty.
Expressing Turkey's deep concerns about Bandar bin Mohammed Al Aiban's objection to an worldwide probe, Altun said they couldn't understand why a human rights official would refuse and be unsettled by efforts to bring the circumstances surrounding Khashoggi's death to light, especially after a united global call.
"We would like to assume that Mr al-Aiban's remarks reflected his personal views rather than the official position of the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia - our friend and kin". More than a month after his death, the Central Intelligence Agency concluded Salman ordered Khashoggi's death.
The Saudi consul-general in Istanbul at the time of the murder, Mohammed al-Otaibi, is also among the 20 individuals listed on Interpol's red notice.
He told the council that most of the recommendations Riyadh had received regarding how to pursue the Khashoggi case during the so-called Universal Periodic Review (UPR) in November were already guaranteed by its constitution.
On Thursday, Aiban said the suspects had faced three hearings so far in Saudi Arabia with their lawyers present.
The Saudi government has rejected key recommendations on critically important human rights problems, including the immediate release of all human rights defenders arbitrarily detained.
Matthew Forman, a political counsellor for the British mission in Geneva, said his country was "disappointed" that Saudi Arabia did not fully accept its recommendation on the use of a "specialized criminal court". As a member of this Council, Saudi Arabia has an obligation to cooperate with Council mechanisms.