A key ingredient for a sustainable future depends on a steady flow of cash to keep a company running, but it also depends on the reliability of the oil and gas industry.
That’s because a company needs the cash to make its business work, according to a new report by the World Bank.
The report estimates that an oil and natural gas company can’t continue to survive without a reliable source of income.
That includes drilling, development and production.
The World Bank’s report also suggests that there’s no clear economic benefit to using oil and other natural gas as a moneymaker.
The bank’s chief economist, David Bevan, said that in an era of falling oil prices, the world is seeing the consequences of a lack of money to keep up with oil prices.
The price of oil is declining and oil production is declining, and that means that there are fewer resources for people to make ends meet.
And the people that are left in that situation are not necessarily the people who are actually going to make money from that, said Bevan.
“The oil industry is in a very precarious position,” he said.
“You’re seeing companies going bankrupt and people getting laid off.
The only way that oil and coal companies can continue to operate is by being able to make profits and generate cash flow.”
The World Banks report, titled Oil and Natural Gas as a Moneymaker, estimates that the world needs to double its supply of oil to keep it going.
That would mean doubling the amount of oil produced in each of the next 10 years, and double the amount that’s actually produced.
But it would also mean cutting production in other countries, and cutting production of some other kinds of oil.
The oil and mining sector is currently the largest source of money for the oil industry, with $20 trillion in cash flow from the industry, according a recent analysis from Bank of America Merrill Lynch.
“We’re seeing a lot of people saying that they’re not going to be able to get their money out of this industry,” said David Beavan, chief economist at the World Banks.
But the World Economic Forum, which the World Banking is part of, says that in fact, “there is room for growth in the oil sector and in mining.”
The Bank of International Settlements estimates that as of December 31, 2016, the global oil and mineral sector was worth $1.8 trillion.
It’s worth $5.3 trillion in total, according the World Development Indicators.
But in 2016, that sector accounted for less than half of the global GDP, or about $6 trillion.
The world economy depends on oil and minerals for about two-thirds of its total output, according an analysis by the IMF.
The other third is in energy.
That means the rest of the world depends on coal, for example, for about half of its energy needs.
Coal, which is more plentiful than oil, is more expensive.
It costs $2.4 per ton of coal in the U.S., the IMF said.
That compares to $1 in the United Kingdom and $1 per ton in Japan, where the cost is less than $1, the World bank said.
And that makes coal a low-cost fuel for the global economy, said the World banking’s Bevan in an interview with Bloomberg Television.
But even though coal is more scarce than oil in the world, coal mining is an important source of cash for the coal industry.
About 40% of coal production in the global U.K. is currently in mines, according U.N. data.
About 80% of the coal in Britain is produced by miners, and about 20% of it is used to generate electricity.
The coal industry generates about $40 billion a year in revenue.
Coal also is the world’s largest source by value of imports, with more than $5 trillion worth of coal coming into the U