The U.S. mining industry is a growing industry in Colombia.
But in a new report, the Institute for Policy Research and Conflict Management estimates that there are approximately 7,000 mining jobs in the country, up from 2,000 in 2015.
That means that more than 10,000 new jobs have been created in mining since the Trump administration’s decision to withdraw from the Paris climate accord in early June.
The new report comes as the Trump Administration pushes forward with the Keystone XL pipeline, and as the industry prepares for a new round of tariffs on China and Mexico, as well as a potential extension of the moratorium on drilling on the US’ southern Gulf Coast.
The Institute for the Study of Globalization, a think tank based in the U.K., published the report with the help of a survey of the industry.
The report was written by a group of mining industry experts and analysts who have worked in the region for decades, including some who have gone on to serve in the Trump White House.
The group, which was funded by the European Union and the U, also includes an independent researcher.
The authors say they wanted to get a sense of how the mining industry was growing in Colombia, how it was growing under the Trump Presidency, and what it could look like under a Trump Presidency.
The study was also done by an independent research group, the Colombian Center for Mining and Energy, or CCME.
The CCME is one of the largest independent mining research groups in the world.
It also includes a group from the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, which has worked in Colombia for decades.
The Trump Administration’s decision on the Keystone pipeline was a pivotal moment for the industry, according to the CCME’s report.
The project would have allowed a US company to move oil from Alberta, Canada to the Gulf Coast, where it could be sold at an artificially low price.
The US had already rejected the project due to environmental concerns, as did many other countries.
But the US administration decided to move ahead with the project because it wanted to boost its trade and economic ties with the region.
The Keystone XL was initially approved by the US Congress in March, 2016, and the project was put on hold in October.
The pipeline would have transported about 6.4 million barrels of oil per day from Alberta to Texas and Louisiana, and would have cut down on the number of tanker trips that take place in the Gulf.
It was the biggest oil pipeline project in the US, with an estimated cost of $7 billion to $9 billion.
It had already been delayed in the state of Texas, where Keystone was approved by state regulators in late 2016, but the state eventually granted a permit for the pipeline to move forward.
The Obama administration had approved the project on the grounds that it would reduce emissions of greenhouse gases and boost energy security.
But that argument quickly unraveled after the Keystone decision.
The administration initially said that Keystone would only increase the use of oil from the Canadian tar sands, which produce more carbon dioxide than other fossil fuels.
The International Energy Agency (IEA) also found that the Keystone project would only reduce emissions from Canada and increase the carbon emissions from the US.
In a report last year, the IEA also said that the US was better off with the pipeline than with a pipeline that would send oil from Canada to Texas instead.
“While the project is the most controversial of the four proposed pipeline projects, it is the only one that has been approved by an American president,” said Brian Blundell, executive director of the Center for Energy and Environmental Policy, a Washington-based research and advocacy organization.
“So it is clear that the administration’s view on the project has changed significantly since the election of Donald Trump as President.”
In his January 27 speech in Warsaw, Poland, Trump said that he was against the Keystone Pipeline because it would have hurt US jobs.
“The Keystone pipeline would not only increase carbon emissions, but it would also increase costs for American workers and taxpayers,” Trump said.
“As president, I will not approve this project.”
The Trump administration has since taken steps to speed up the Keystone approval process.
The State Department has given a green light to the pipeline in a number of ways.
The first step was for the State Department to approve a new permit for Keystone to cross the US-Canadian border, allowing the company to start construction in December.
The permit was also extended for another month, until March 2019.
And on January 21, 2019, the US government approved a permit to move Keystone’s oil to a new facility, known as Suncorp’s Energy Sands, which will be built in the United States.
“This approval process is consistent with the Administration’s policy of accelerating permitting of projects that could increase the supply of American energy while protecting the environment,” said Department of Energy Secretary Rick Perry in a statement.
The department has also extended the Keystone permits that were in limbo in the spring, allowing Suncor