In March 2018, President Donald Trump’s administration approved the US$1.3bn development of a new, $50m flower farm in the US’ westernmost tip.
This $50 million investment is a sign of the US government’s willingness to invest billions of dollars in renewable energy sources.
But this new investment is also a signal of the Trump administration’s growing commitment to the US oil and gas industry.
The US$50m investment is an indication that the US is ready to invest hundreds of millions of dollars into renewable energy, but it’s also a sign that Trump’s energy policies are not on the table.
As US oil production has surged, the US has had to import its oil and natural gas, which it used to fuel its industrial boom.
This has led to the rise of the oilpatch as a major contributor to global emissions.
This is what’s called “natural gas extraction” – which involves fracking, oil drilling, or pipelines.
According to a recent report from the US Department of Energy (DOE), US shale gas extraction has risen from 2.4bn cubic metres (bcm) in 2016 to 4.1bn bcm in 2019.
The number of bcm extracted from shale in the USA has increased by almost a quarter in the same period.
According the report, there are now 2.9 million US households that are using oil and oil products in some form, which includes diesel, jet fuel, and petrochemical products.
These products include oil, gasoline, diesel, and natural-gas liquids.
However, the extraction of natural gas is only part of the picture, as the US relies on imported oil to supply it with oil and refined petroleum products.
In 2018, the cost of imported oil surpassed the cost paid by US households for electricity.
This increase in imports, coupled with the increase in energy consumption from renewables, has led many Americans to think of the “oil glut” and have become more concerned about climate change.
Trump has taken a similar approach.
He has proposed to use federal funds to invest $2bn in new oil and petrodollars, and $2.6bn in wind and solar energy projects, according to The Wall Street Journal.
The $2 billion in wind energy projects would be a welcome investment in the future of America’s energy industry, but the other $2b in wind projects is to be spent on oil and biofuels.
But what about the other part of US oil?
The United States has more than 6 billion barrels of oil reserves.
It also has over 2 trillion cubic feet (bcf) of natural-water, and over 7 billion gallons of natural uranium.
In the United States, there is no doubt that the United Kingdom is the world’s largest oil producer, and that the UK is the third-largest oil producer in the world after Russia and Saudi Arabia.
The UK, the second largest oil importer after the United State, produces roughly 7 billion barrels per day (bpd).
But it has one of the highest prices in the developed world.
The world’s second-largest producer, Russia, produces about 6.7 bpd, while the US produces around 3.3 bpd.
The price of crude oil is higher in the United Arab Emirates than in Russia and China.
Saudi Arabia is the second-biggest producer in OPEC, which has been the main source of funding for the shale boom in the West.
The shale boom has not been without controversy.
Many of the projects that have sprung up in the UK and the US have not been approved by the Royal Society, the British government body that is responsible for setting oil and energy policy.
In 2016, the Royal Academy of Engineering wrote that the shale fields could not be considered oil and petroleum reserves, because they were “incompatible with the scientific understanding of how oil is produced”.
Many environmentalists argue that shale oil and tar sands have been an environmental disaster.
In November 2018, a Royal Commission into Energy Resources (RCER) found that shale gas reserves in the North Sea were larger than those found in the British Isles, Wales, Scotland, and Ireland.
These reserves are thought to be worth up to $100 billion and could produce up to 3.5 billion barrels a day of oil.
The RER found that there are significant risks to the climate from these unconventional resources, and warned that “any risks posed to the environment by unconventional oil and shale gas resources could have devastating consequences for people and the planet”.
The Royal Commission has also concluded that “there is a strong case to justify a moratorium on shale development”.
This is in line with the RER’s recommendation, but this moratorium does not apply to the UK or the US.
Instead, these projects would need to be reviewed by the UK Energy and Climate Change Agency, which is made up of the Royal Institute of British Architects and the Royal College of Engineering.
A similar review is also being conducted in the Netherlands.
However the Royal Commission also found that