Wired article Cardinal natural Gas is currently producing natural gas for customers at a rate of more than 8 million barrels per day, according to the company.

That is more than twice as much as natural gas producers like the well-known Bakken Pipeline Company (Bakken) and Texas-based Plains All American.

Cardinal natural is also a producer of gas-to-liquid natural gas.

It produces natural gas from natural gas-fired power plants and is also the main natural gas supplier to the U.S. market.

Cardinal is one of the largest natural gas companies in the world, with an annual production of more-than 4 million barrels of natural gas per day.

Cardinal currently produces about 80 percent of its natural gas through its own operations, and in addition to supplying the U,S.

to international markets, Cardinal owns a portfolio of natural resources, including its vast, 1,500-mile natural gas network and a pipeline network.

Cardinal and other energy companies, including natural gas producer Energy Transfer Partners, have a long history of producing natural-gas from natural-rich deposits in the United States.

In addition to its natural-gases production, Cardinal also provides gas-generation services to its customers.

Cardinal’s production was a major contributor to the economic boom that has helped the company’s bottom line during the Great Recession, which began in 2008.

It is not the first time Cardinal has been called out for its natural resources production.

The company had to pull out of its largest natural-resources project in 2013 due to the ongoing drought.

Cardinal announced in October 2014 that it would pull out from its North Dakota natural gas lease.

Cardinal also had a contract to supply natural gas service to the Texas market in 2015, but that contract was cancelled due to concerns over natural gas prices.

The Texas Department of Energy and Environment (TxDEP) had ordered Cardinal to begin producing natural fuel in 2019.

Cardinal said it would be “unlikely” to be able to continue producing natural for customers if it continues to run out of natural-fuel supply.

Cardinal recently announced plans to open a liquefied natural gas (LNG) facility in New Jersey.

However, the state’s Department of Environmental Protection (DEP) has said that it will not allow any new LNG terminals or export terminals until the natural gas price in the New Jersey market is within the acceptable range.

The state has not announced any plans to increase natural gas taxes.