The truth is out there: ExxonMobil has a massive, sprawling, and sprawling energy empire, according to the company’s audited financial statements.
It also has a sprawling energy industry that, at a glance, appears to be a single, interconnected, complex entity.
That’s the truth, and it’s what ExxonMobil is willing to tell you.
But ExxonMobil isn’t telling the truth.
And it shouldn’t be telling it to you.
The story that ExxonMobil tells is as old as Exxon itself, according a study published in January by the University of Chicago Law School and the University, of Florida.
The study’s authors wrote that Exxon’s energy empire was “based on a single company and an extremely complex business structure, and that Exxon was the sole owner and the primary investor in the company.”
They also found that Exxon had a “massive” and “unparalleled” wealth of $1.7 trillion.
The biggest companies in the world have a vested interest in the truth and a powerful interest in hiding the truth:That’s the conclusion of the University’s Robert D. Baum, a professor of economics and law at the University.
In the world of economics, Baum wrote in an email, you have to look at what’s going on to see that this is a complex and opaque industry.
This is a multi-billion dollar, multi-trillion dollar, complex and transparent industry.
The question of whether ExxonMobil owns or controls the energy assets of other companies is an important one, but there’s a lot that doesn’t make much sense.
As the researchers point out, ExxonMobil’s vast holdings are almost entirely owned by its parent company, Exxon Mobil.
Exxon Mobil owns almost half of the world economy.
It has a global energy empire that includes the most expensive natural gas reserves in the history of the Earth.
In terms of the assets it controls, it owns more oil reserves in that same period than all of the nations on Earth combined.
Its global empire is also far larger than all the oil reserves on Earth.
It is one of the largest oil companies on Earth, accounting for roughly a third of the global economy.
Its assets include the vast majority of all of its natural gas assets, as well as the vast bulk of its oil.
It owns more than half of global fossil fuel reserves.
And it owns vast tracts of oil and gas reserves, and has been doing so for decades.
But the study also concluded that the oil and natural gas companies are only as big as their ability to make money, Baums and his colleagues wrote.
And this is where the Exxon story diverges from the rest of the industry.
Many other companies are “pioneers,” they write.
And they’re all trying to make their mark on the world.
For example, Exxon’s exploration efforts in the Arctic have been the biggest of all.
It has also made huge investments in shale oil and shale gas exploration.
But many of these companies are also trying to turn those investments into a profit, and they’re not necessarily doing it well.
Exchange Traded Funds, for example, are popular with Wall Street.
They’re popular because they’re cheap.
The average fund traded at just 2.5 percent of its total assets in 2010.
And its average return on its investments was a dismal 2.9 percent in 2011.
The Vanguard Total Stock Market ETF, which invests in the biggest publicly traded companies, is among the best performers.
And the Vanguard Total International Stock Market Fund, which tracks international stocks, is the best performer.
But that’s not the case for ExxonMobil.
It’s worth remembering that Exxon invested its $1 trillion in natural gas in the 1970s and 1980s and it bought a significant portion of its gas business in the late 1980s.
And Exxon’s gas reserves were not well-known and it has made no secret of the fact.
Exoco has never publicly acknowledged the size of its energy empire.
And yet, it has a vast empire of oil, gas, coal, and uranium assets that dwarf those of the other top energy players.
This story of ExxonMobil and its energy wealth is part of the broader tale of the energy sector that has been unraveling over the last few decades.
For years, the industry’s fortunes have been built on a shaky foundation.
Its business model depended on the public being misled about its size and profitability.
The public had no idea that Exxon Mobil had vast reserves of oil or gas.
The public also had no clue that Exxon owned vast energy resources.
And then there was the climate crisis.
As the scientists at the Carbon Tracker Initiative have documented, the crisis was a major reason for the decline in oil prices and the decline of the oil industry.
So ExxonMobil was in the midst of a crisis that was affecting its entire business model.
ExxonMobil had no way of knowing that the crisis would be a catalyst for its decline.
But it did know that it was in trouble.
It knew that the economy was slowing down. And