Why gas prices soar gasbuddy trip

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This past January, President Trump introduced his $1.5 trillion infrastructure bill, then later recommended an absurd $1 per gallon increase in the federal gas tax to pay for the project. Prior to that, he confiscated $1.5 trillion from America’s bankrupt treasury, passing it on to the wealthiest among us in the form of tax cuts. Consequently, we now move forward with an infrastructure that lies in ruins, after years of neglect and progressive deterioration.

Last summer in our town, regular gasoline prices bottomed out at $2.439 per gallon. Hurricane Harvey then triggered suspiciously long gasoline price fluctuations that recently settled in at $2.799, followed by this unpleasant news from the Internet: “Lower gasoline inventories this past March may raise gasoline prices 10 to 25 percent, removing billions of dollars from other areas of the economy that will instead be funneled to the pump. Petroleum analyst GasBuddy says gasoline inventories fell in March by 6.3 million barrels from a year ago, likely due to OPEC’s production cuts.”

In a 2017 report, Philip Alson, the United Nations special rapporteur on extreme poverty and human rights, reported that Trump and the Republican Congress are pushing policies that would make the United States the “world champion of extreme inequality.” Other experts believe that America’s growing income inequality is “deeply worrying,” unjust and a danger to democracy’s social stability.

This past January, President Trump introduced his $1.5 trillion infrastructure bill, then later recommended an absurd $1 per gallon increase in the federal gas tax to pay for the project. Prior to that, he confiscated $1.5 trillion from America’s bankrupt treasury, passing it on to the wealthiest among us in the form of tax cuts. Consequently, we now move forward with an infrastructure that lies in ruins, after years of neglect and progressive deterioration.

Last summer in our town, regular gasoline prices bottomed out at $2.439 per gallon. Hurricane Harvey then triggered suspiciously long gasoline price fluctuations that recently settled in at $2.799, followed by this unpleasant news from the Internet: “Lower gasoline inventories this past March may raise gasoline prices 10 to 25 percent, removing billions of dollars from other areas of the economy that will instead be funneled to the pump. Petroleum analyst GasBuddy says gasoline inventories fell in March by 6.3 million barrels from a year ago, likely due to OPEC’s production cuts.”

In a 2017 report, Philip Alson, the United Nations special rapporteur on extreme poverty and human rights, reported that Trump and the Republican Congress are pushing policies that would make the United States the “world champion of extreme inequality.” Other experts believe that America’s growing income inequality is “deeply worrying,” unjust and a danger to democracy’s social stability.

This past January, President Trump introduced his $1.5 trillion infrastructure bill, then later recommended an absurd $1 per gallon increase in the federal gas tax to pay for the project. Prior to that, he confiscated $1.5 trillion from America’s bankrupt treasury, passing it on to the wealthiest among us in the form of tax cuts. Consequently, we now move forward with an infrastructure that lies in ruins, after years of neglect and progressive deterioration.

Last summer in our town, regular gasoline prices bottomed out at $2.439 per gallon. Hurricane Harvey then triggered suspiciously long gasoline price fluctuations that recently settled in at $2.799, followed by this unpleasant news from the Internet: “Lower gasoline inventories this past March may raise gasoline prices 10 to 25 percent, removing billions of dollars from other areas of the economy that will instead be funneled to the pump. Petroleum analyst GasBuddy says gasoline inventories fell in March by 6.3 million barrels from a year ago, likely due to OPEC’s production cuts.”

In a 2017 report, Philip Alson, the United Nations special rapporteur on extreme poverty and human rights, reported that Trump and the Republican Congress are pushing policies that would make the United States the “world champion of extreme inequality.” Other experts believe that America’s growing income inequality is “deeply worrying,” unjust and a danger to democracy’s social stability.

This past January, President Trump introduced his $1.5 trillion infrastructure bill, then later recommended an absurd $1 per gallon increase in the federal gas tax to pay for the project. Prior to that, he confiscated $1.5 trillion from America’s bankrupt treasury, passing it on to the wealthiest among us in the form of tax cuts. Consequently, we now move forward with an infrastructure that lies in ruins, after years of neglect and progressive deterioration.

Last summer in our town, regular gasoline prices bottomed out at $2.439 per gallon. Hurricane Harvey then triggered suspiciously long gasoline price fluctuations that recently settled in at $2.799, followed by this unpleasant news from the Internet: “Lower gasoline inventories this past March may raise gasoline prices 10 to 25 percent, removing billions of dollars from other areas of the economy that will instead be funneled to the pump. Petroleum analyst GasBuddy says gasoline inventories fell in March by 6.3 million barrels from a year ago, likely due to OPEC’s production cuts.”

In a 2017 report, Philip Alson, the United Nations special rapporteur on extreme poverty and human rights, reported that Trump and the Republican Congress are pushing policies that would make the United States the “world champion of extreme inequality.” Other experts believe that America’s growing income inequality is “deeply worrying,” unjust and a danger to democracy’s social stability.