Washington, D.C. — If natural gas is an energy bonanza, the United States could easily run out of it in just a decade.
The problem is, that is what has happened to the country.
The U.S. Energy Information Administration projects the country will run out about 4.6 billion cubic feet of natural gas by 2025.
That’s roughly 1.5 trillion cubic feet less than it needed at the end of the last decade.
That puts the country in danger of running out of natural-gas resources in a few years.
So how can we fight the glut?
The key is diversifying energy sources, said John Deutch, director of the Center for Energy Policy and Research at the Brookings Institution.
And we’re seeing that in energy efficiency.
Deutch’s research focuses on how energy efficiency can reduce CO2 emissions while promoting economic growth.
That includes energy-saving appliances and lighting, energy-efficient vehicles, and reducing the amount of energy that goes into heating and cooling, among other things.
The Brookings Institution estimates that if the United State had a modernized electric grid and electricity generation, it would be able to reduce CO 2 emissions by 80 percent by 2025 and still be able get to the United Nations target of limiting global warming to less than 2 degrees Celsius.
This is one reason the Obama administration has called on states to adopt a new Clean Power Plan to limit CO2.
In addition, the White House is working on a “cap and trade” system that would require businesses to emit carbon dioxide to reduce their carbon footprint.
These new ideas are aimed at cutting down on CO2 pollution, but the biggest threat to the natural-Gas glut is the federal government.
The federal government has spent billions of dollars subsidizing the production of natural resources, such as oil and natural gas, that have contributed to CO 2 pollution.
The United States has also been the biggest CO2 emitter on the planet, accounting for nearly two-thirds of the world’s CO 2 output.
Deuch said it’s the federal and state governments that have been the major source of CO 2 in recent years.
For example, according to the Energy Information Agency, in 2020 the United Kingdom exported $1.3 trillion worth of fossil fuels.
So the U.K. exported a total of about $1 trillion worth to the world, mostly to the European Union.
But, as the chart below shows, that doesn’t include the amount the U., U.N. and China imported from the United Arab Emirates and China, which are both major producers of natural resource.
Deut also said the federal budget is too focused on climate change.
Deuk said the U