A week after a surge in energy prices triggered a nationwide energy crisis, a new report from the U.S. Department of Energy found that the nation’s energy system is in a state of emergency, and that it’s likely to worsen.
The report, issued Wednesday, was the result of a two-year investigation into the state of the nation as a whole, and also a survey of 1,000 people nationwide.
The Energy Information Administration has said that its review found that there are roughly 1.2 billion electric cars in the U, and more than 300,000 wind turbines.
In a country of about 200 million people, those numbers are enormous.
And yet, despite the fact that the vast majority of people are not plugged into the grid, energy consumption is at record levels and, for many, the prospect of a long-term shortage of fuel poses a real risk to our nation.
That threat is being made more dire by the fact, according to the report, that the U is now a net importer of fuel from other countries.
And the report said that we are going to need to do much more than just pump up domestic oil production in order to make up for the shortfall.
The country has an estimated oil demand of 4.6 million barrels per day (bpd) and a projected surplus of 2.8 million bpd.
According to the U and BP forecasts, the country will need to add more than 7 million bps to its oil production by 2020, to compensate for a projected shortfall of about 1 million bpg in the next year.
Those figures are all projections, of course, and BP says they’re based on assumptions that the United States will not achieve a significant domestic production cut in the coming years.
Still, the U says that a long, slow decline in oil demand will be needed in order for the country to avoid a permanent gas shortage and that a significant reduction in demand in the future will also require an increase in domestic oil.
The department’s report is just one piece of a massive energy review, which has been taking place for the last year.
In March, the White House announced that it would cut domestic oil output by 2.5 million barrels a day (mbpd) by 2040, a move that would result in a dramatic reduction in the country’s oil supply.
In June, the Department of Interior announced that the country would be producing more oil than it needs.
And in August, the Environmental Protection Agency proposed new rules to cut carbon emissions from power plants by 1,600 million metric tons per year by 2030.
That plan has been in the works for years, but it has been met with fierce resistance.
As the AP notes, “the administration has proposed new restrictions on the use of coal and oil, even as it has proposed an unprecedented $1 trillion stimulus package.”
The energy debate in the United Kingdom has also been contentious, with Prime Minister David Cameron accusing the United Nations of being “stoking fear.”
Last week, the leader of the opposition, Ed Miliband, called for a global energy crisis to be declared.
In the United Arab Emirates, the Emirati parliament approved a motion last week to declare a national energy crisis and to call for the creation of a new national energy ministry.
Meanwhile, in France, the Socialist government has proposed raising the retirement age from 65 to 65 and making it mandatory for workers to retire at least 75 years of age.
Meanwhile in Germany, the government has called for the abolition of coal plants, and the country has also proposed raising electricity prices to 40 euros ($48) a month.
“A national energy emergency” isn’t the only energy-related issue that has sparked outrage among the public.
Last year, a coalition of environmental groups led by the Sierra Club, Friends of the Earth, Greenpeace, and other groups asked President Barack Obama to issue an executive order requiring federal agencies to prepare a national climate plan and make public their findings about how much CO2 is being released into the atmosphere each year.
The Sierra Club also filed a lawsuit against the Trump administration, alleging that it violated a federal law by not complying with the request.
The lawsuit was filed on behalf of environmentalist Michael Brune, who was also among those who helped organize the January 26 rally in Washington, D.C. In response to the protests, the Trump Administration has been pushing back.
The White House has said it will “implement a comprehensive, national climate strategy to prepare for a world of limited resources and energy needs,” and that the administration is “working to implement the National Climate Assessment to help inform policy.”
In addition to the administration’s efforts to prepare its climate plan, the president has said he will create an office to oversee the nation and coordinate energy production.
In January, Trump also announced a new federal office dedicated to fighting climate change and renewable energy, as well as a plan to help states prepare for and recover from the impacts of climate change.
In addition, the administration has ordered the Department’s Office of Energy Efficiency