Which of the world’s biggest gas companies will you be buying next?
Iran, Russia, Algeria, Iraq, Egypt, Sudan, Libya, Bahrain, Saudi Arabia and Ukraine are all eyeing their own gas markets.
But the United States is the world leader in the production of gas, and it is on track to overtake Iran as the largest producer by 2020.
With its growing appetite for natural gas, it is in a unique position to tap the massive reserves of gas in the Middle East, which is being tapped at record levels by companies like ExxonMobil, Shell, Chevron, BP, Shell Iran and Russia, among others.
In fact, gas prices in the United Kingdom and Europe are falling sharply, which will boost the ability of US companies to access the Middle Eastern market.
This year alone, the US is expected to produce more than 3 billion cubic feet of gas and the US energy sector is expected be the world top producer by 2022, according to a new study by the New York University Center for Energy Research.
The US is also poised to become a net exporter of natural gas to the Middle Kingdom, which could boost its economy and help it recover from the global recession.
The United Kingdom has been trying to get its gas imports to China since 2011, but the pipeline that it has built is nearing completion, with the US and Europe in the process of building pipelines to Turkey, Iran, the Gulf of Mexico and the Strait of Hormuz.
While the US has been aggressively pushing the pipeline project, the EU has been waiting for the right moment to make its decision.
The bloc has also been pushing for more energy independence for the region, which has been one of the main drivers of the global financial crisis.
The EU has proposed creating a market for the export of its natural gas in an effort to help the struggling European economy.
But its gas plans have been met with fierce opposition from the US, which wants the EU to impose costly sanctions on Europe over its gas policy.
The US and its allies, including Russia, have also accused the EU of undermining the Russian economy by blocking access to its gas and energy industry.
Even before the European Union imposed sanctions, the United Arab Emirates and Qatar had been pushing the EU for the creation of an independent market for gas exports, a proposal which was backed by the EU and the United Nations.
Since then, however, the plan has faced a huge hurdle.
The UAE and Qatar have both expressed concerns about the possibility of an EU-wide embargo on their energy exports.
Qatar has also blocked the creation or even the extension of a pipeline connecting Qatar to Europe.
But if the EU is going to impose sanctions on the two countries, then why not take the opportunity to create an independent energy market for Qatar?
The answer lies in a very old and complicated story that has taken a number of forms over the years.
As the Middle Ages approached, Europeans in Europe began to move away from the traditional system of feudalism, which they had inherited from the French and German nobility.
The Middle Ages were a time of modernization, when technology was advancing at an astonishing pace.
This new way of life, which was a reflection of modern times, led to a shift in the way Europeans treated each other, according the study.
This change came about in a number, and in a big way, when Europeans started to see the rise of a new breed of individualist, self-reliant and free-spirited people.
These new people were the new rulers of Europe, who were more willing to share resources and to take risks in order to build the modern, modern Europe.
But then something changed.
European elites began to lose their ability to see what the rest of the European continent was experiencing, and they began to turn to the United Sates for help.
The Americans were a reliable ally, they were willing to pay for their protection, and this was why the United State provided them with vast amounts of money.
The Europeans, in turn, turned to the American government to provide them with a stable, reliable and predictable environment.
In this environment, Europeans began to develop their own ideas about the world, and started to question the traditional political order and the established order.
During this period, the Arab Spring started to break out, and the region saw an awakening of political aspirations in the form of the Arab nationalist and political movements.
Europeans started to move towards democracy, and that, in and of itself, is a great thing.
But when they look at the Middle West, where the traditional elites are increasingly being replaced by the younger generation, the change is not as good as it should be.
This is not a good thing.
There are three main reasons why the Middle-East is not on the path of democratization.
First, the Middle Ersatzers are a bunch of thugs who want to destroy the established system, not democracy.
Second, the elites in the region are not in