The problem is the natural gas industry is so entrenched and its business model so complex that even the most diligent of natural gas consumers have been lulled into a false sense of security.
The result is a huge gap in the supply of gas to the world’s power plants, and an enormous price spike in the process.
The gas industry has long known that a major problem is that gas is cheap, but that gas prices aren’t going up much.
The problem now is that natural gas prices are rising, and natural gas is being sold in huge volumes at a time when there is a lot of demand for natural gas.
Natural gas is the cheapest gas.
And this year alone, the industry is pushing natural gas demand to a record high of 9.2 billion cubic feet per day (bcf/d), which is more than double the previous record of 6.7 bcf/day.
At the same time, gas prices have risen even more rapidly than oil and gas, reaching $3.25 per 1,000 cubic feet (ccf/m3).
The price of natural in particular is rising fast.
The average price of a gallon of natural is about $1.25 in the United States, but for the first half of 2017 it jumped by more than 50 percent to about $2.50.
The price increase has driven up demand for cheap natural gas to an all-time high of about 9.4 billion cubic meters (bcm/d).
The problem isn’t that prices are high.
The fact is that the world is getting used to gas prices that are so high that natural has become more affordable than it has ever been.
Natural is becoming more expensive as time goes on, but it’s still cheaper than oil or gas.
When natural gas costs are rising fast, it’s not just the consumer who has been hurt.
Energy experts say that as gas prices rise, the world economy is being hurt.
But they’re not the only ones who are suffering.
Companies like BP are also hurting.
The world’s biggest oil company, BP, has already laid off nearly a third of its workforce.
Many analysts are warning that the industry will collapse if prices don’t fall soon.
And the industry’s future depends on what happens to natural gas supply.
“We’re facing a major shortage of natural resources in the next five years,” said Chris Wigler, senior energy analyst at IHS Markit.
“And if the price of gas doesn’t rise substantially in the near future, it will likely lead to the end of the shale revolution.”
It’s not clear how many natural gas fields there are in the U.S. But the U, as a whole, has seen more production of natural oil and natural-gas liquids than ever before.
The industry is already struggling to find new shale fields, which can be found in North Dakota, South Dakota, Montana, Texas, and parts of the Midwest.
The shale revolution has driven natural gas production from the U to Europe, where it’s become increasingly expensive to extract and refine.
And shale gas production in the Midwest has been increasing as well.
In the United Kingdom, natural gas output has increased by almost 300 percent in the last five years.
It’s still a very small part of the energy mix, but as the industry grows, natural-gases production is expected to expand even more.
And that’s a big problem for oil and coal companies, who are looking for cheaper and cleaner natural gas sources.
“Gas is a finite resource,” said William Cottrell, senior vice president of research at the American Petroleum Institute.
“It is expensive to develop, it is expensive for extraction, it requires a large infrastructure, and it can be very expensive to transport.
It is a key ingredient for the global energy mix.
It will be a challenge for the U., which depends on natural gas as a key source of energy.”
It was just one of many issues that were raised in a recent report that was commissioned by the American Energy Alliance, an industry trade group.
The report called for a dramatic shift in how energy is produced.
The group said the problem is not the natural- gas supply, which is already high.
Rather, the problem for the industry was the lack of new gas fields.
The current supply is largely made up of oil and petroleum products, and oil and gasoline prices have been rising for years.
And gas is also cheap, especially because it’s cheaper to extract.
The American Energy Institute said it’s crucial that the country build new pipelines to transport gas from the Gulf Coast to the Midwest, because the country’s gas reserves aren’t large enough to absorb all the additional natural- gases being pumped from the region.
It also said that pipelines need to be extended to connect the newly built pipelines to new natural gas terminals in the Gulf and Atlantic Oceans.
But it doesn’t take much to undermine the viability of pipelines.
As natural gas drilling gets cheaper and