I’m an environmental scientist, and I am a passionate advocate for natural gas, especially for home and community consumption.
The world is experiencing a crisis of massive proportions and the threat to the environment is dire.
In this world, where we are already facing a serious and growing threat of climate change, we have to think of the environment as the next great opportunity to get the job done.
In the U.S., a majority of the gas is exported to the U, Canada, Mexico, the European Union, and Russia.
The U.K. is the largest exporter of gas in the world, with an average of 7 billion cubic feet per day (Bcfd) exported per day, and the U-K.
currently holds an estimated 8.4 trillion cubic feet of natural gas reserves.
However, it is also one of the most energy-intensive nations in the developed world.
In fact, it uses nearly a third of its total energy needs.
That’s why the Keystone Pipeline is so critical.
It would bring gas from the U to the Midwest and Northeast to feed the power grid and industrial and residential customers.
It is estimated that it would take just 2 years to bring the gas from North Dakota to Texas and to the Gulf Coast.
In that time, the carbon emissions from the Keystone pipeline would be roughly equivalent to those emitted by about 20 cars per day.
As the U., Canada, and Mexico move to phase out fossil fuels, they will need to find alternative sources of energy to meet the demands of the growing population.
The pipeline is the next natural gas source to join the growing list of renewable energy sources, including solar, wind, geothermal, and biomass.
In addition to being a critical lifeline for energy independence and economic growth, the pipeline also provides a reliable source of energy for the entire world.
It will help to create jobs, increase energy security, and improve air quality.
And while it may not be as clean as the tar sands, the tar sand has the potential to produce a significant amount of carbon-free fuel, providing an alternative for the global economy.
I want to tell you about my passion and my work with the KeystoneXL Pipeline.
In 2017, I wrote a blog post about the pipeline.
In January, I testified before the House Natural Resources Committee and spoke out in favor of the pipeline on the floor of the House of Representatives.
The day after I left the hearing, the House voted to approve the pipeline by a vote of 226 to 185.
This was a huge step forward in ensuring that the pipeline could move safely, reliably, and responsibly.
However the pipeline did not go into effect until 2019, and only after the U.-K.
was forced to delay construction due to the Paris climate agreement.
So the reality is that the Keystone can go in two stages.
In 2019, the U -K.
will start the first stage.
After that, the first phase of the Keystone will begin in 2020.
During this first phase, the company has a lot of infrastructure work that is still to be completed, and construction will begin around 2019.
The first phase will transport up to 5.8 billion cubic meters of natural and heavy crude oil per day to the Bakken Shale, an area of up to 1.2 million square kilometers.
During the first year of construction, the Keystone would transport 5.7 billion cubic metres of oil per year to the LNG export terminal in St. Louis, Missouri, which is the first LNG terminal in the United States.
The second phase will begin construction in 2020 and take a little over two years.
At this point, the United Kingdom is slated to become the third largest LNG exporter in the country.
After this initial phase, LNG production will peak in 2021 and decline for a few years until 2022.
The third phase of construction is planned to begin in 2023 and take up to five years to complete.
During that time the pipeline will be built at a cost of $10.5 billion per kilometer.
This construction is designed to provide the U S with a reliable and reliable source for LNG, while also maintaining the safety and security of the world’s largest energy consumer.
But the project has been plagued by controversy, particularly with regard to environmental impact.
While the pipeline is a major source of fuel for the U , the amount of greenhouse gases produced during the transportation process is huge.
While some estimates put the actual greenhouse gas emissions of the first two stages of the project at 3.2 to 6.2 billion metric tons per year, most of that carbon emissions are not produced until the third phase.
As of 2018, the final amount of CO2 emissions of all three phases of the Pipeline project was just under 1.1 billion metric pounds.
The most significant issue is that in order to reach the Lng export terminal, the Pipeline will