On the face of it, it looks like any state-run oil industry.
Engineers, managers and traders all help extract, refine and distribute oil, which makes its way across Syria and Iraq, as well as overseas.
But this is no state-run company. This is the Islamic State of Iraq and the Levant's (ISIL) lifeline - a business that provides the armed group with more revenue than any other source.
Oil helps to fund its war in Syria and Iraq, as well as to provide electricity to the 10 million people living under ISIL control.
But despite the oil trade being targeted by the US-led coalition against ISIL, the business continues to thrive.
And many people are increasingly asking why.
Russia has accused Turkey of buying oil from the armed group. Ankara in turn threw this allegation back at Moscow because of Russian support for Bashar al-Assad, who is also accused of buying oil from ISIL.
And to complicate matters, ISIL oil is also being sold to other rebel groups in Syria, most of whom are opposed to ISIL but have no alternative sources of fuel.
So, who are the individuals and groups involved in refining and selling ISIL's oil? And where does that oil end up?
Presenter: Hazem Sika
Shwan Zulal - Managing Director of Carduchi Consulting
Carole Nakhle - Director of Crystol Energy
Afshin Shahi - Director of the Centre for the Study of Political Islam
Source: Al Jazeera