The US has an oil shortage.
So why isn’t Mexico making enough to keep up with demand?
The answer, experts say, lies in a very simple formula: Mexico is making less than the US.
Mexico produces about 2.5 million barrels per day (bpd) of cooking oil, or about 1.5 percent of the US total.
But it is not making enough, according to figures from the US Department of Energy.
According to the US Energy Information Administration, Mexico produced about 2,300,000 bpd in 2015, and about 1,600,000 a year later.
So while the Mexican economy is growing, it is struggling to keep pace with demand.
The US Department for Energy (EIA) reports that Mexico produced 5.7 million bpd of cooking oils in 2015.
By contrast, the US produced 1.2 million bp of cooking products, or less than 1 percent of Mexico’s total.
Mexico’s oil demand is expected to keep growing, according the EIA, because of the ongoing construction of the northern border wall.
But the wall is not expected to be finished until late 2019.
According the Mexican oil industry, Mexico’s cooking oil is used to cook food in kitchens, but also to heat and cool food.
This is not a natural resource.
The Mexican industry has argued that the wall will only add to demand for cooking oil in the long run.
“It will not solve our oil shortage, it will only create a demand for more,” said Juan Miguel Gámez, head of the Mexico Petroleum Exploration and Production Company (Petropar).
“The wall will make it more difficult for us to keep the price of oil low,” Gánez added.
But there is no evidence that Mexico is actually making enough.
The country produces about 15 percent of all the world’s oil, and as the US consumes nearly 60 percent of that, it needs to produce enough to meet US demand.
According an analysis from the EIAA, the Mexican government expects to produce more than 7.3 million bdpd of oil by 2030, about 4 percent of its current production.
But even with the wall, the country will not be able to meet the US demand, and the US will likely continue to consume more of Mexico.
The lack of demand in Mexico will hurt US producers, because the Mexican industry is dependent on imported oil.
If US producers were able to find a way to make more of their own oil, they would have less demand for Mexican oil.
The situation has implications for the US and the global oil markets.
The Mexican economy depends heavily on US energy, and it could have an impact on the US energy market.
The current low price for US crude oil is expected, in part, because producers in the United States are unable to produce as much of their oil as they would like, especially when there is little demand for it.
US crude prices have been stuck near record lows for months, with Brent crude oil prices at just $65 a barrel.
If US producers are unable make up for their low prices, the cost of oil will rise in the US, causing oil prices to fall.
That could cause US oil producers to shift production overseas, potentially reducing demand for US oil.
And that could be bad for US consumers.