Oil prices are up and down.

But for the moment they’re still cheaper than they were before the oil spill in 2010.

The oil price spike that followed the spill has been one of the most persistent in recent history, and it’s been a factor that has driven down the price.

There’s also been a lot of chatter that the spill will be blamed for the price spikes.

But there’s been no evidence to support this theory.

A new analysis by the New York Federal Reserve suggests that the price spike could be tied to the price-gouging behavior of a small number of traders.

As the chart above shows, the spike was much larger than the average spike in a single day.

This is because the traders that spiked the price were concentrated in two locations.

They were concentrated on the South Coast and in the Midwestern region.

According to the analysis, these traders increased their daily price targets by more than $100,000.

This would explain the spike in the price in those two regions.

It also explains why the spike is larger in the South than the Midwest.

The South is a huge area that is dominated by refineries and pipelines, so a spike in price there could explain the price drop in the Midwest region. 

The New York Fed analysis also found that the traders who increased the price targets in the West were concentrated near California.

These traders were more concentrated in New York, which was the area where the spill occurred, and where the price spiked.

This explains why oil prices spiked in the East and Midwest, which are not part of the West.

One reason that the prices have gone up so much in the region where the oil was spilled is because there’s a lot more oil left in the Eagle Ford Shale.

So the more oil that’s in the Shale, the higher the price rises.

This means that there are more traders in the area that are driving prices up, and those traders are concentrated in one region.

The price of gasoline and diesel has also increased dramatically in the regions where the spills occurred.

But the most important factor driving the price increases is the rise in refinery use, which has increased in the U.S. over the past few years.

The refinery boom is largely responsible for the higher price.

It’s also one of a few reasons that the U,S.

is producing more oil than ever before.

How does the oil price stack up?

The most recent analysis by EIA shows that the oil market has gone up in both price and quantity.

But it’s important to remember that the chart below shows the difference between the two. 

If you look at the graph for the past year, the price increase is greater than the price decrease.

The chart for the next year shows that price increases are smaller than price decreases.

So, if you compare the price change to the amount of oil being produced, the increase in oil production is much larger. 

But, if we compare the increase to the increase of the quantity of oil, the magnitude of the increase is much smaller.

The EIA chart shows that over the last four years, U.E. production has increased by 5.6 million barrels per day.

That’s roughly the amount that is being used in the market today.

And that increase was greater than any increase in the previous five years.

Here’s what the average U.A.E.-U.S.-Canada (U.A.)-Canada (Canada) ratio looks like for the last five years:The graph below shows that there’s more oil in the Gulf of Mexico than there has been in the past.

That means that the amount being produced in the Middle East and Africa has been far more than the amount in the United States.

But the U-A.

S-Canada ratio is much higher than the U.-A.C. ratio.

Looking at the chart for 2012, the UAS-C ratio is up to 3.3.

That is about 3.4 times the amount produced by the U-.

A.U. ratio for 2012.

That ratio has been rising steadily over the course of the last few years, but this year is different.

What about the increase for the UAW?

As of June 29, the EIA said that the union had been able to keep its total workforce at 1.4 million.

The average union employee is only making about $23,000 a year, and the average wage for a union member is $26,000 per year.

In addition, there is a lot less oil in North Dakota than there was in 2012, and oil companies are now working harder to find oil in areas where there is little oil.

This makes it harder for workers to make ends meet.

In an effort to help workers make ends met, the North Dakota State Legislature recently passed legislation that will give workers the option of taking time off to care for