When gas is at its cheapest, the U.S. has the lowest natural gas demand in the world

Natural gas is one of the few commodities that has not been artificially priced in an attempt to boost domestic demand, and it is a commodity that is cheap to extract.

In fact, gas extraction is one sector in which we do not have any excess supply.

The United States has the highest natural gas production and consumption in the industrialized world, according to the Energy Information Administration.

As a result, it is the only industrialized nation in the developed world that does not have an excess supply of natural gas.

While the United States does not currently have an abundance of natural-gas resources, there is plenty of available gas in the ground, according the Energy Department.

Natural gas extraction has been on the rise since the late 1980s and the industry is projected to reach $3.2 trillion by 2025, up from $2.9 trillion in 2021, according a February 2018 report by the Energy & Environment Institute.

“As a consequence of the growth in natural gas extraction, the amount of gas that is available to our energy needs has increased by more than one-third since 1980, with over 70 percent of all new natural gas being extracted from underground,” the report said.

According to the United Nations, the global average natural gas reserve is now around 4.6 trillion cubic feet, or 6.4 trillion cubic kilometers.

That number includes the vast majority of shale formations and gas fields across the country.

For comparison, natural gas reserves in the United Kingdom, Canada and Mexico range from less than 400 billion cubic feet to more than 7 billion cubic yards.

The United Kingdom’s natural gas supplies are estimated to reach around 4 trillion cubic yards by 2025.

Canada’s natural-Gas Production and Supply Corporation estimates that Canada has an additional 400 billion tons of natural reserves.

Mexico is the world’s second largest natural gas producer, and has about 1.2 billion tons.

The United States and Mexico together account for nearly 25 percent of the world total, the EIA said.

The U.N. report notes that there are also other countries that produce significant amounts of natural resources.

The most recent estimates of the total supply and demand for natural gas in Africa and the Middle East is around 2.5 billion tons per year.

The EIA predicts that the total amount of natural natural gas currently available in the U, U.K., Canada, and Mexico will double by 2025 to 1.9 billion cubic meters.

This is due to the expansion of natural production in these countries, the report says.

It will also be because of the expansion in extraction.

In 2016, the total production of natural methane was 4.3 trillion cubic meters, which is equal to more gas than the entire population of New York City combined, according Tojo and the authors.

The authors believe that if gas prices are not artificially raised to boost demand, the United State will be able to provide more than half of its energy needs through natural gas, a resource that has the potential to provide 20 percent of its national energy needs by 2025 if the world is to avoid climate change, according The New York Times.