Why the oil boom is still going on in North Dakota

Why the oil boom is still going on in North Dakota

The boom is real, according to North Dakota Gov.

Dave Heineman.

The state is still struggling with oil prices and the state’s oil production is down by nearly 90% since 2010, when the boom began.

It’s the fourth time the oil and gas industry has been under pressure in North America.

Heinemen said in a statement on Wednesday that North Dakota needs to be prepared to be on the front line of any crisis.

“It’s going to be a long winter for the oil industry, but we will get through it,” Heinemin said.

“We are a resilient people and we will survive.”

The boom has been driven by shale gas development, but North Dakota has also had an explosion of oil production.

The Bakken region has been the epicenter of the boom, with production surging from 1.3 million barrels a day in 2011 to 1.6 million barrels per day in 2017.

The state has also experienced a boom in other areas of the country, with the boom in Canada and the shale boom in the US.

The US has been hit with an energy crisis since the oil price crash in 2014.

The US is still producing more oil than China and Europe combined, but the US is the world’s largest importer of crude oil.

North Dakota’s production has continued to increase since then.

Oil and gas production peaked at 1.5 million barrels in 2010, and has since been cut in half to below 1 million barrels.

The oil boom has helped prop up the state and put it in the top 10 oil producing states.

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