On Tuesday, the fuel industry was in the middle of an election cycle, with the Democratic Party and its allies pushing for a more efficient, clean and environmentally friendly alternative to gasoline.
This week, Republican presidential candidate Donald Trump announced his candidacy for president.
The fuel industry is on the defensive.
The Republican Party is running against fuel efficiency and is focusing on fossil fuels.
The U.S. Energy Information Administration, an agency of the U.s Department of Energy, is predicting that gasoline consumption will fall by 9.6 percent by 2025 compared to 2015.
And a recent study found that the U of S could use another 3.3 trillion gallons of gasoline, or nearly 4.3 percent of the country’s total fuel supply, by 2035.
The energy industry has a strong political base and a powerful lobby that has a powerful influence on the policymaking process.
The United States, with a population of more than 9 billion, consumes more than 20 percent of world petroleum consumption, according to the U,S.
Bureau of Labor Statistics.
The Trump administration is also a strong supporter of oil and gas drilling.
The Environmental Protection Agency, a federal agency, has proposed regulations that would limit methane emissions from fracking, and President Donald Trump has expressed skepticism about the scientific basis for the EPA’s assessment.
And in an April tweet, Trump called climate change a hoax.