The natural gas leak that’s killing Americans is just the latest example of how climate change and natural gas production are both playing out in a way that threatens us all.
It’s not a one-time event.
The natural-gas leak that caused the worst flooding in U.S. history, the one that killed more than a thousand people, and the one in which thousands more have been evacuated, were all caused by climate change.
Climate change is killing millions of people every year and is putting millions more in a position to lose their homes.
The oil spill in the Gulf of Mexico, in which hundreds of thousands of people died, was caused by methane leaks.
That’s why oil and gas producers like Exxon Mobil, Chevron, and BP are spending millions of dollars trying to contain the methane emissions.
And in the wake of the oil spill, the Obama administration proposed new regulations that would make it much harder for natural-gases producers to leak, which is why President Trump has pledged to reduce methane emissions and ban new oil and natural-resource drilling.
But as climate change continues to worsen, the natural- gas leaks and the oil spills are making it increasingly difficult for the American people to stay safe and secure.
The leak in Houston, for instance, killed at least 14 people, displaced more than 6,000, and destroyed homes and businesses.
In August, more than 600 people were evacuated from their homes in Texas because of a leak in the oil storage tank at the Irving Oil and Gas Storage facility in the Houston area.
The leaks are also forcing businesses to close and communities to evacuate.
“If you’re in the Dallas area, you’re going to have to be at your wits end, you know, to get through a natural gas storage tank and into a building,” said Roberta Lewis, director of the Houston office of the Environmental Defense Fund, a watchdog group that works to address environmental threats and to stop them from happening.
A natural- gases industry spokesman said that the company was monitoring the situation and was taking steps to ensure safety and cleanliness, including installing sensors and monitoring for leaks.
The government is also looking into whether oil companies can be held liable for the damage caused by leaks in the future.
But many residents and business owners in Houston have been left with a sense of despair and frustration that there’s no quick fix to protect them from the leaks and their impacts.
“I don’t know how many homes are going to be damaged, or how many people are going do damage to their businesses, because I think that’s the cost of the natural gas leaks,” said Laura Eichner, a member of the Harris County Commission in Houston.
Eichcher has been a resident of Houston for more than 25 years.
She said that she thinks it’s time to end the natural resources boom in Houston and to move beyond the hype that natural gas and oil are the future of energy and prosperity.
“We have a long history of people being told that natural resources are going away, and that it’s not going to happen,” she said.
“And we are just the new people who have to come in and put a damper on that, because it’s never going to change.”
*’We don’t even know how long it’s going to last’: Residents say Houston gas leak could cost them $300M // Houston Press // Emily Schulte – July 17, 2017 * Hundreds of residents have lost their homes as Hurricane Harvey slammed Texas, leaving residents without power for days and cutting off water supplies.
The U.F.O. spill has also forced residents to move to safer places, like the University of Texas at Austin campus.
The Texas Tribune reports that more than 1,300 people have been displaced as a result of the flooding.
The city of Houston, which has been devastated by Hurricane Harvey, is bracing for a potential $300 million natural gas spill in Harris County, which includes the Houston metro area, and other areas of the state, which could also be impacted.
The spill is the largest natural gas release in U,F.L., which accounts for roughly 10 percent of the nation’s natural-Gas liquids, according to the Natural Gas Association of America.
The spilled gas has a maximum contaminant level of 90 parts per million, according the Associated Press.
The AP report said the spill is expected to be contained for at least 30 days.
The Harris County Flood Control District is asking people to avoid drinking or using the water, and to avoid using windows or other openings.
Harris County Judge Clay Jenkins said he is not concerned about the damage to the environment or the potential for more leaks.
“These natural gas facilities were never designed for this type