With the Obama administration poised to approve the $3.5 billion Dakota Access Pipeline and the Trump administration poised for a veto, the next major news story from the Dakota Access and Keystone XL pipelines is that it’s not about jobs.

No, it’s about energy independence.

No jobs, no pipeline.

That’s the takeaway from the latest Pipeline Safety News from National Review, a publication of National Review Online.

That pipeline will be built by a private corporation, and the only thing keeping it from going ahead is a threat of a court challenge.

In fact, as the New York Times reported in January, a pipeline from the Missouri River to the Gulf Coast could never be built.

It would require a new kind of environmental review that could take years.

But if the pipeline were to go ahead, it would almost certainly destroy jobs.

Not jobs at all, but the kind of jobs that aren’t coming back because of climate change, global warming, or the Dakota oil spill.

The new pipeline is not a good thing.

If it were built, it might not have a significant effect on climate change.

It might not even have an effect on oil spills.

And it might even be harmful.

But it’s an environmental catastrophe that would have the effect of destroying the lives of thousands of people and their livelihoods.

If you’re the kind who likes to see jobs go up, this is the pipeline you need to watch.

The pipeline that will deliver Bakken crude to refineries in Iowa is not what you’d call a job-creating project.

It’s a massive, environmentally destructive project that will produce more than 3 million barrels of oil per day, according to the New America Foundation.

And the pipeline’s supporters say it’s actually going to be a net job-creation project.

So what does that mean for the millions of people who depend on this project to help them make ends meet?

For the past several years, we’ve been reporting on the fact that the Bakken oil patch is the biggest single job-destroying oil patch in North America.

There are more than 100 oil and gas wells scattered across the Bakkens, some with as many as 10,000 wells each, and all of them have been drilled or fracked at least once in the last 15 years.

According to a report by the U.S. Geological Survey, the Bakkans’ oil fields contain about 1.5 million barrels per day.

That amount of oil is the equivalent of 1.4 million barrels a day that would be produced if every well drilled and fracked around the world was completed and used every day.

The Bakken is the world’s second-largest oil patch, behind Saudi Arabia.

It stretches from the Canadian border in North Dakota to Texas in Texas.

The oil in the Bakks is the mainstay of the Bakker family oil fields, which have produced nearly 3 million bpd of oil and nearly one-third of the worlds oil production.

The vast majority of the oil in North and South Dakota is made by the Bakkeas.

The industry has been profitable for the Bakkes for decades, and they have been able to extract more oil from the Bakka wells than anyone else.

In 2011, Bakken-owned companies pumped $4.7 billion into the industry, according the International Energy Agency, with the Bakkan wells producing more than half of the total US oil production in 2011.

The company is the only one that is still producing oil.

But Bakken interests have made the Bakkin well a key part of their strategy to extract oil from shale formations in North Carolina, Pennsylvania, Ohio, and Texas.

By pumping massive amounts of oil from Bakken wells, they hope to extract as much oil as possible from the shale deposits.

But the Bakkers’ oil wells aren’t the only ones that are producing oil from their fields.

Many other oil companies are also drilling and fracking in North American shale fields.

That is, the oil is being extracted from the formations as they are being drilled and drilled and more oil is extracted from those fields.

In addition to producing oil, the wells also produce methane gas, a potent greenhouse gas that has been linked to the warming of the planet.

According the U, most of the methane produced by oil and natural gas fields is emitted into the atmosphere as methane leaks.

Methane is a potent, greenhouse gas, and is responsible for climate change and the methane emissions from oil and coal-fired power plants.

That means that when the Bakkie wells produce more oil than they can burn, it will be a loss for the environment and for the American people.

And that’s not a trivial loss.

In a recent study, researchers from Harvard University and the University of California, Berkeley, calculated that the oil and methane emissions of Bakken fields could increase by as much as 500 percent.

The researchers calculated that if all Bakken energy production and production in North Texas were to be stopped immediately, the emissions from the region could increase