The world’s largest oil spill from a BP oil rig in Africa’s Bongo Sea is the largest ever
The world is looking at a potentially catastrophic spill from an oil drilling rig off the coast of Bongo, Nigeria.
The World Economic Forum has estimated the spill, which is expected to be the largest in history, could reach 8 trillion barrels of oil equivalent.
The spill has triggered an unprecedented response from the Nigerian government and world leaders.
Here’s what you need to know.
What is a BP rig?BP, the world’s biggest oil drilling company, is operating a large rig in Bongo off the west coast of Africa’s northeast.
The rig was discovered by the Nigerian authorities in August 2015.
The company says the rig is equipped with two generators that can operate for up to 150 days without being fully charged.
The Nigerian government says it is operating under the company’s license to operate, and has agreed to allow the company to recover oil and to provide clean water to residents.
The oil rig is owned by the oil company, Total.
The government says the spill will be declared a disaster and that it is preparing for a long period of recovery.
What has happened so far?
The incident began on Monday when a BP drilling rig accidentally entered the Bongo River in the Bongo National Park.
The accident left about 2,000 residents of Bongos Bay without water and food, as well as causing a massive leak of oil into the river.
As the spill spread, the Nigerian coastguard was deployed to protect the residents.
It is unclear how long the spill would last, as the oil has been transported to other offshore oil fields.
The Nigerian government said on Tuesday that the government had signed a deal with BP to recover some of the oil, which could take several months.
The deal also requires BP to build a temporary water dam to provide drinking water to the Bongsans.
But the government has been under pressure from the international community to make good on the promise to rebuild.
What can you do to help?
The Nigerian prime minister, Muhammadu Buhari, called the spill an oil disaster and promised to rebuild Bongo Bay and clean up the mess.
The prime minister also said the government would pay for any damages to the environment and other communities.
The International Organization for Migration has said that the damage could reach 10 billion dollars, but the Nigerian environment ministry has said it could be far lower.
It also has said the country will have to build more water dams.
What is the spill from BP’s offshore drilling rig in Nigeria?BP’s offshore exploration drilling rig, the BPC, was discovered in the Black Sea in 2015 and the company claims the oil is a natural resource that belongs to Nigeria.
Nigeria’s Ministry of Energy and Petroleum (MEAP) said the oil came from BP, which had leased land in Bongas Bay.
However, the company says it only drilled and processed oil.
According to BP, the spill is not linked to BP’s drilling activities in Bodo Bay.BP’s BPC rig is not operating in Bongsas Bay, the government says.
The area is part of the Bodo National Park and has been designated as an environmental protection area.
The park, which includes a number of protected areas, has been threatened by BP’s exploration activities.
What are the conditions for BP’s spill recovery?
The spill will not be declared as a disaster until BP has cleaned up the spill.
According the Nigerian Environment Ministry, BP is required to clean up and remove all traces of oil and other debris from the site.
The ministry says the company is also required to provide residents with water and clean water for up until 20 days.
BP says the cleanup work is scheduled to begin on July 1.
BP has also said that BP will pay for all damages to be paid to the environmental protection areas.
What are the options for the people of Bongsos Bay?BP says it has agreed with the government to clean the spill up and to install a temporary dam.
But BP is still looking at various options to recover the oil.
The National Parks Authority, which manages Bongoes Bay, said it will help BP with cleaning up the area.
BP said it has also agreed to provide $500,000 to a Nigerian NGO to clean and re-establish the Boca Bay Wildlife Refuge.
The government said it is planning to spend $500 million to restore Bongoms Bay and will also start to develop new water dams to provide more drinking water.
But experts say that would be a risky move that could damage the fragile ecosystem and wildlife.
What do you do if you live near the site?
The Bongoses Bay Wildlife Trust said on Twitter that the BP disaster has affected the lives of many in Bonga and nearby communities.
“Bongos residents are now facing a difficult and difficult time.
Many are not knowing what will happen to their homes, which they depend on for their survival.
Many people are worried that