The natural gas industry has been in an uproar for months about a tattoo on the back of the man who has served as CEO of the largest natural gas company in the United States for more than two decades.
The tattoo was commissioned by the New York-based company to be a tribute to the late Tom Jarrell, a man who created a company known for producing natural gas that went on to become one of the nation’s largest natural-gas producers.
It’s been an awkward time for Jarrell.
The company has been battling lawsuits over its environmental stewardship of the gas industry, and it has been forced to lay off workers in recent years.
In January, a judge ruled that Jarrell was entitled to compensation for the tattoo, but the company appealed the decision to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the 2nd Circuit.
Jarrell sued in 2015, arguing that the tattoo infringed his constitutional rights to free speech and religious beliefs.
The appeals court disagreed, and the Supreme Court agreed to hear the case in June, a month before Jarrell’s death.
The court ruled that the government had not violated Jarrells constitutional rights, and he died at the age of 69.
The court’s decision is a big victory for the tattoos, and for Jarnell and his family.
The case is a case of the First Amendment and the First Estate, and a key part of the fight over the First Presidency’s fiduciary responsibilities in the oil and gas industry.
“This is an incredible victory for me, my family, and Tom Jarnelle,” Jarnells attorney, Alan Bierman, told New York magazine in an interview in February.
“He had a life worth living, and to see the court recognize that is just a real testament to the First-Amendment concept of the free speech.”
The tattoo is one of many designs the company has produced over the years.
Jarnels wife, Michelle, is a tattoo artist.
Her husband is also a tattooist.
Jarnell was a longtime political activist who led protests against the Vietnam War and the civil rights movement.
He helped found the Natural Gas Alliance, an organization that promotes natural gas development.
The case is not the only controversy Jarnella faces.
In 2015, the U-Va.
student group he founded, the Coalitions for a Free Society, sued him over his leadership of the coalitions that helped elect Trump.
The suit alleges that Jarnelly, as chairman of the Coalition, “admitted to misleading the public about the risks of coal and nuclear power to the health and well-being of U-VA students.”
In an email to Business Insider, Jarnelli said the suit was “baseless.”
“We do not have a problem with him being president, or vice president, as long as the members of the coalition are not involved in any way with coal or nuclear energy,” he said.
“I was a member of that coalition.”
Jarnells wife, Susan, also helped run the coalition.
She is also an artist, and she was one of several artists who created the tattoo for the Coalments for a Fair Society.
The group claims to have paid for the design, and Jarnello said he paid for it himself.
The lawsuit claims that Journell used his position as chairman to encourage the Coalations for a Freethought Society, which is also involved in the lawsuit, to pay for the work.
The coalitions is also the subject of a class-action lawsuit in federal court in Virginia.