When will we be able to start using natural gas? 

The question has been one of the most-asked questions about the technology for years.

It has also been the topic of much debate.

The Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) recently released a report that stated that there is no need to rely on the coal-burning natural gas industry, despite concerns from environmental activists that natural gas is “dangerously” radioactive. 

However, in recent years, more and more states have passed laws to require natural gas plants to be retrofitted with an emission control system to reduce their greenhouse gas emissions. 

The EPA is the lead agency in setting the rules.

In February 2018, it published a draft regulation to require a natural gas plant to retrofit with a control system that monitors and shuts off emissions from the facility, as well as provide more information about how much methane and other volatile chemicals are being released. 

But critics say the regulations are unnecessary and that the agency’s rules are insufficient to address the issues facing natural gas, including climate change and the risk of global warming. 

According to the EPA, the current rule is not sufficient to meet the nation’s environmental goals, as many of the emissions reduction measures have not been implemented yet, and there is not enough data on how these emissions will be reduced. 

In January 2018, the EPA released an update to the regulation to address some of these concerns.

The agency is now requiring that a facility with less than 1,000 GWe of natural gas production capacity meet a “carbon intensity” requirement, which it defines as the level of carbon dioxide emissions that will be emitted from the natural gas extraction process. 

These emissions requirements would apply to facilities with less capacity than 1 million GWe, but this number has not been set in stone. 

This change is expected to take effect on June 1, 2020, but is not yet set in motion. 

If a natural plant has more than 1.5 million Gwe of natural capacity and has a carbon intensity requirement of more than 50 percent, then it would be required to reduce emissions by 5 percent of its total carbon intensity. 

At the moment, it is not clear what the emission control requirements will be. 

While the regulations do not address the issue of whether a natural facility with 1.6 million GUs of capacity would have to meet an emissions control requirement, they will likely require that it reduce emissions, if any, by a factor of at least 0.75. 

Some of these regulations are expected to come into effect by the end of 2018, but others are expected sooner. 

With these regulations, natural gas will continue to play a role in energy production, but with more stringent emissions regulations and more public oversight, the technology is expected the industry will likely continue to grow.