From: Hurricane Mop Offer
To: Dean Sanpei,
Subject: Great mop, efficient design
Date: Sun Dec 15 23:55:09 MST 2013

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WASHINGTON Energy companies are lining up for their shot to drill in the Dakotas and Montana after a new government report revealed that a massive geological formation stretching across the states contains twice the oil and three times the amount of natural gas than was originally believed.While the new estimate is drawing smaller companies to the game, the larger players like Schlumberger, Halliburton and Continental Resources are pushing forward with ambitious multi-year plans to stake their claim in the industry.Continental recently announced a five-year plan to triple its production by 2017. The companys growth is based on success in North Dakota and Montana as well as in parts of Oklahoma.The dash to drill follows news from the government on how much more oil and natural gas there is to tap.These world-class formations contain even more energy resource potential than previously understood, which is important information as we continue to reduce our nations dependence on foreign sources of oil, newly confirmed Interior Secretary Sally Jewell said Tuesday in a statement.The new U.S. Geological Survey estimates there are 7.4 billion barrels of oil, 6.7 trillion cubic feet of natural gas and 0.53 billion barrels of natural gas liquids in the Bakken and Three Forks Formations in the Williston Basin Province of Montana, North Dakota and South Dakota. Since 2008, close to 450 million barrels of oil have been produced in the area and if t ard labor after sneaking across the border from China.They later were pardoned on humanitarian grounds and released to former U.S. President Bill Clinton, who flew to Pyongyang on a rescue mission. He also met with then-leader Kim Jong Il, which paved the way for talks.Bae's trial on charges of "committing hostile acts" against North Korea place in Supreme Court on Tuesday, the state-run Korean Central News Agency reported.He was arrested in early November in Rason, a special economic zone in North Korea's far northeastern region bordering China and Russia, state media said. The exact nature of Bae's alleged crimes has not been revealed.Friends and colleagues say Bae, a Korean American who was living in Washington state, was based in the Chinese border city of Dalian and traveled frequently to North Korea to feed orphans.State media refers to Bae as Pae Jun Ho, the North Korean spelling of his Korean name.Bae is at least the sixth American detained in North Korea since 2009. The others eventually were deported or released.Three other Americans detained in recent years were also devout Christians. While North Korea's constitution guarantees freedom of religion, in practice only sanctioned services are tolerated by the government.North Korea may be fishing for another visit by a high-profile American envoy, said Ahn Chan-il, head of the World Institute for North Korea Studies think tank in South Korea."North Korea is using Bae as bait to