"To underpin global economic recovery and to safeguard our energy markets, we commit to work together to develop collaborative policy responses," the group's energy ministers said in an official statement.
"We recognize the commitment of some producers to stabilize energy markets. We acknowledge the importance of international cooperation in ensuring the resilience of energy systems."
This is indeed way too vague for anyone's comfort, although some hailed G20's declaration of support for the OPEC+ cuts. Such broad support for an oil production-cutting effort is unprecedented, just like the crisis that prompted it.
Still, there is a figure for at least one G20 member: the United States.
U.S. President Trump spoke with his Mexican counterpart on Friday after Mexico refused to sign up for cuts of 400,000 bpd under the OPEC+ agreement. Following his talks with Trump, Mexico's Andres Manuel Lopez Obrador that the U.S. would implement cuts of 250,000 bpd to help Mexico, which will cut 100,000 bpd. Trump confirmed the agreement, saying Mexico will "reimburse" the U.S. when it can.
Besides these 250,000 bpd, U.S. oil production could be lowered by as much as 2 million bpd by the end of the year, Energy Secretary Dan Brouillette said at the G20 meeting, as by the Financial Times.
"This is a time for all nations to seriously examine what each can do to correct the supply/demand imbalance," Brouillette said in what could be seen as a departure from the official White House position until recently that the U.S. did not need to cut oil production on purpose because low prices would force a decline in production anyway.