Why natural gas prices are dropping

A natural gas price drop in the United States could hurt U.S. business and investment.

A natural-gas price drop could hurt American workers and businesses.

That’s the conclusion of a new report by Bloomberg New Energy Finance, which analyzed the effects of natural-source natural gas on U.K. energy companies.

Natural-source gas is a key component of the U.KS. economy, and the country’s shale-gas boom is helping to drive the price of the fuel down, according to the report.

That trend is expected to continue as gas supplies decline.

Bloomberg New Economic, a research firm, estimated that the natural-energy sector will generate an additional $3.2 trillion in economic activity in the U:1.2 million jobs, which includes 2.4 million workers in the gas industry, or 5 percent of the total U.N. workforce.

Natural gas is also helping boost the U,K.

economy.

It’s the second-most-important component of Britain’s exports after steel, according a recent report by British-based consultancy firm The Economist.

And in 2019, the U.,K.

will export the most natural-fueled cars in the world, according an independent analysis of the market by Bloomberg.

As the industry moves toward natural-resources independence, natural gas is set to play a big role in the economy.

The British government has set aside billions of pounds to support the development of the countrys shale gas industry.

Bloomberg New Energy has been studying the impact of natural gas’s price drop on the U.’s economy since the late 1990s.

The report estimates that the drop could result in about 4 million to 5 million fewer jobs, or about 5 percent to 6 percent of British business, by 2022.

The decline in gas prices will likely have the biggest impact on businesses in the energy sector, according the report, because it is the primary reason natural-resource companies choose to relocate.

The U.k. economy is expected in 2019 to generate about 1.2 percent of world output in natural-products, according Bloomberg New Economics.

The U.s. natural-exporting industry is expected grow at about 1 percent to 2 percent annually until 2021.

And, as the industry shifts toward natural gas production, the industry will create more jobs in the country, Bloomberg New Enterprise, a consulting firm, wrote in a note to clients.

BloombergNew Energy Finance has identified some of the biggest drivers of the natural gas market, including natural-oil and natural-fuels taxes, a requirement for oil-and-gas producers to pay for oil and natural gas in the same state.

That tax is set at 0.5 percent in many places.

In addition, natural-rights taxes, which are used to compensate landowners who use their land to produce natural resources, are set at a much higher rate.