By KEVIN WILSONThe natural gas industry has been trying to get back on its feet in the face of an increasing threat of climate change, and it has made progress, but not quite where it needs to be.

The natural-gas industry, led by the utility Southern California Gas Co., says it’s moving into a new phase in the recovery of carbon dioxide emissions and climate change.

The company announced that it is planning to move ahead with a carbon capture and storage (CCS) plant at the Mariposa, California, facility, and is also planning a $1 billion carbon capture project that will capture and store methane.

The CCS project is part of the $4.5 billion CCS-C program to make the natural gas grid more resilient to climate change and the natural-fuel transition.

The plan is to build a CO 2 capture and treatment facility, where the natural gases would be stored, at the same location as the existing CCS facility at the site.

The facility will be constructed on land owned by Southern California Power & Gas Co. Southern California Edison Co., which will own the land and operate the plant.

The plant would be the first phase of the CCS phase two of the California Clean Energy Investment Program.

The program is a $50 billion investment in new clean energy projects in California.

The project is expected to be completed by the end of 2019.

Southern California Gas said it will spend $3.5 million in the project’s first year and $4 million in each of the two years after that.

The plants would be installed in a landfill site at the facility.

Southern Gas said the facility will generate 1,000 megawatts of electricity.

The firm expects to capture a portion of the CO 2 emissions in the process.