Al-Hashimi was speaking today in Jordan on the sidelines of an international conference hosted by the Geneva-based World Economic Forum.
Al-Hashimi acknowledged a need for foreign expertise, but stressed that foreign partners should not receive "big privileges" as Iraqis seek to attract them.
Al-Hashimi also said he hopes oil corporations will invest in Iraq, despite ongoing security concerns.
The Iraqi government is debating a draft oil law that allows for dividing the country's vast oil wealth.
Al-Hashimi said his party, the largest Sunni grouping with 44 seats in the legislature, will seek to amend the draft ahead of passage.
Trying To Please All Sides?
RFE/RL Iraq analyst Kathleen Ridolfo says approval is by no means guaranteed. more
Draft In A Nutshell
Was Prime Minister al-Maliki right to call the draft "a gift to all the Iraqi people"? more
The pipeline from Kirkuk to Turkey is one of Iraq's main oil-export lifelines (epa file photo)
THE FUTURE OF THE ECONOMY. The uneven distribution of Iraq's oil resources has long been a source of tension among the country's ethnic and sectarian groups. Since the fall of Saddam Hussein, the tangled quest to find an equitable way to share oil revenues has been a major stumbling block on the road to national unity.