A price boom that has seen gas prices soar from $US4.80 a million British thermal units to $US10.10 a million is over.

The price is so high that the gas-producing province of North Dakota is now the country’s sixth-largest producer of natural gas.

North Dakota’s benchmark price is about 30 per cent above the US average and more than five times higher than the average price for the country, according to data from the Energy Information Administration.

The boom was fuelled by an unconventional gas exploration boom in North America, which is believed to be driving prices higher and sparking an economic boom.

This led to a boom in natural gas in the United States.

The oil price was also at its highest level in over five years and the price of Brent crude, a key ingredient of oil, also jumped by more than $US1.50 a barrel.

“North Dakota has been an exciting story over the past few years, but I think the recent price spikes are a big deal,” said Jim Schreiber, chief executive of gas broker EIA.

“This is a very large market and it is becoming increasingly expensive for North Dakota producers.”

North Dakota has now surpassed California as the country with the biggest share of natural-gas reserves in the US, with around 9 per cent of the country.

The US is home to around 25 per cent.

However, the US shale gas boom has also led to an explosion of gas prices around the world, with prices jumping from $5.50 per million British Thermal Units in 2013 to about $US20 per million in 2020.

“The market is so much more open now, and you are seeing some of the more expensive gas prices coming out of California,” said Josh Bivens, head of energy strategy at the New York-based energy consulting firm EIA Global Energy.

“People are getting really excited about gas, which means they are starting to drill.

It has been a really good year for gas.”

Prices have soared because of the shale gas bonanza in the western US, but they are also helping to push up prices for oil and natural gas producers in the rest of the world.

The Brent crude price for Brent crude has jumped by over $US5 a barrel, or nearly a fifth of the global price.

This has led to record prices for U.S. crude oil.

Brent crude is also the most expensive oil on the planet, according in some cases to Chinese competitors.

Brent oil, which has a price of $US50 per barrel, is now trading at about $53 per barrel.

The average Brent crude oil price in China is about $45 per barrel more than in the U.A.E. The difference between Brent and U.N. oil prices has also pushed up prices in Japan, Canada, Germany and the Netherlands, according Bivins.

“There is now an opportunity for all of these countries to benefit from these prices,” he said.

“In many cases, they are getting higher prices because of their natural gas supply, and the Chinese market is an example of that.”

Brent crude prices are not the only factor behind North Dakota gas prices, however.

The fracking boom has led a number of countries to ramp up drilling in their energy resources.

In Australia, the country is now among the top 10 natural gas exporters in the world and has seen its natural gas prices jump from $AUS1 per million cubic metres in 2014 to more than AUS2 per million by 2020.

Australia is also leading the world in terms of the production of gas from its oil resources, with nearly 60 per cent production.

In Germany, the biggest producer of gas in Europe, the price for natural gas is about two to three times higher.

A similar story is playing out in Russia.

The country has become a major producer of crude oil and gas, having already become the world’s second-largest gas producer and the fourth-largest energy consumer.

The energy giant Gazprom has also been the target of a number international sanctions by the U,S.

and European Union, which have made it difficult for Russia to develop its natural-sourced gas industry.

It is estimated that about $100 billion in oil and other energy companies have been put out of business since sanctions began in late February.

The Russian government has been accused of using the sanctions to force a gas monopoly operator to reduce the price it charges customers.

“Russian gas has been very competitive in Europe and the United Kingdom,” said Bivides.

“And Russia’s been able to keep that competitive position by reducing prices and then going back to its natural resource development.”

Russia has also benefited from a boom of shale gas exploration in North and South America.

The United States, which depends on Russian gas for 70 per cent and 60 per to 70 per of its electricity, has also become the biggest buyer of gas-fired electricity generation in the Americas.

This is because of its