In Chile, natural gas electricity is sold to utility companies through the public utility, and customers pay a fixed rate.
The rate varies depending on how much natural gas is being used, and how much electricity the utility wants to provide.
In 2018, the Chilean electricity utility, CEC, received nearly $12 billion in energy sales to the private sector.
While there are a few other markets that use natural gas in Chile, the utility has the most direct relationship with the gas industry, which has an enormous amount of control over what it sells to consumers.
The CEC’s main focus is to get Chile’s electricity providers to buy its electricity and sell it back to consumers, but the utility also sells natural gas to the Chilean government.
To get that revenue, the government provides incentives for Chile’s energy companies to purchase and sell electricity to the public.
That means the utility must take in a fixed percentage of the electricity it sells, and it must pay a certain fee to the government.
The fees vary depending on the utility, but usually range between $2.50 and $2,000 per megawatt-hour.
Chileans have complained that the CEC charges them too much for electricity.
The utility has denied that.
But the Chilean Electricity Union (EUE) argues that the government is being unfair.
“In the case of natural gas as a fuel, we don’t pay the price for it,” said José Alberto Sánchez, the EUE’s president.
“The government doesn’t give the company the power to sell it for profit.
And we don, too, we want the government to invest more in its infrastructure.”
A spokesperson for the Chilean National Electricity Authority, which oversees the Cecs utility, said the rate is set by the utility and that the Eue is trying to keep it low.
The spokesperson also said that the rates are set to reflect inflation and that Chileans would pay more if they had to pay more.
But Sánchet said that if Chileans are being asked to pay for the government’s “free” electricity, they shouldn’t have to.
“We’re asking for money for our electricity, not for the utility,” he said.
“Our customers don’t need the money.
They need our money.”
The CEA also argues that Chile’s gas prices are lower than in other parts of the world.
According to the EEA, Chile’s price for natural gas was $2 per thousand cubic meters in 2018, compared to the average price of about $2 billion in the U.S. In contrast, the average U.K. gas price was $3.16 per thousand, according to the Gas and Electricity Federation of America.
“If the government was going to put pressure on the gas companies to put Chile’s prices in the same range as other parts and make sure Chile was receiving the same price, it would have to do so in order to provide the electricity for Chile,” Sánchi said.
The Chilean government’s position on the issue is a complicated one.
In a statement to Quartz, the CEA said that while the government does not “own the price of electricity, it has a direct interest in ensuring that Chile gets a competitive price for its electricity.”
“If it were up to us, Chile would have a price that is competitive and that is in line with the rest of the market,” the statement said.
But this has not been the case.
Chile has been on the receiving end of a lot of bad press about the country’s electricity situation.
In October 2018, a group of protesters stormed a Chilean electricity substation and shut down its gas-fired generating station, which supplied about 80 percent of Chile’s power.
to the local press, the protesters also attacked the electrical grid in the region of Camarines Norte.
The protesters are believed to have set fires that caused some power outages.
Chile’s Interior Minister, Juan Santiago, said that when he first learned about the protests, he immediately contacted the CCE to see if they could help prevent a similar thing from happening again.
“They said ‘yes, we’re aware of it,’ ” Santiago said.
Santiago said he told the Ccece that it could not intervene directly.
But he said he has spoken to other departments at the Ceece and has instructed them to take “immediate action” to address the situation.
“This is a situation of the state taking control,” Santiago said, according.
to The Associated Press.
Chile is currently the only country in Latin America with no power.
It has a long history of energy shortages.
In the 1970s, Chile experienced a major blackout, with some 1,000 people killed.
After that, the country experienced an economic boom, and Chile became a major energy exporter.
But that economic boom has ended, with the recent downturn.
According a recent report from the International Energy Agency, Chile has lost almost 1.8 million jobs since the end