The chemical industry consultants who helped Obama win the 2008 election report their top takeaways

A top chemical industry consultant for the Obama campaign, who spoke on the condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to speak publicly about the campaign, said his team of chemical industry analysts gave President Barack Obama a clear mandate to expand the use of chemicals in the nation’s energy sector.

A senior Obama administration official said the chemical industry had told the White House that it had told Congress that it was time to use a range of chemicals to help boost the economy, including those used in cleaning and sanitizing water.

It is unclear if those chemicals are currently used in the U.S. to treat wastewater, which could be a key issue for the administration as it moves toward regulating greenhouse gas emissions from the production and transportation of these chemicals.

The official said Obama’s administration was looking to use the existing regulatory framework to expand existing domestic and foreign sources of supply, including the sale of water-cleaning products, which the official said were not part of the regulatory framework.

In the wake of the Supreme Court’s Citizens United decision, which allowed corporate spending on political campaigns to exceed $1 million, the industry has said that it is ready to expand its use of domestic and international supply.

This was an election year, so there is a desire among the industry that we can make this a priority, said John Burt, the president and chief executive officer of the Institute of Environmental Science & Technology, which has advised Obama on chemical policy.

Burt said that while he was working on the campaign he and his team had already begun to look at the use and costs of chemicals.

He said they were seeing the costs for cleaning and other activities as a cost of doing business.

We are looking at ways to get away from the notion that it’s going to be easy to do business with China, he said.

That is a big reason why we are looking to expand our use of other chemicals and expand into other sectors, he added.

Industry executives have also said that the new administration would use regulatory authority to make sure that new chemical products and technology that would reduce pollution were available to Americans.

Obama’s campaign has said it is looking at whether to use new technologies to improve the quality of air and water in the country, and to protect people from toxic chemicals.

He has also said he would move to impose a $1 billion cap on greenhouse gas pollution, which he said would protect the environment.

President Barack Obama waves to supporters during a campaign rally in Des Moines, Iowa, on Nov. 6, 2016.

(Photo: Evan Vucci/AP)The chemical industry, which is not allowed to publicly disclose the details of its work for the campaign until now, has made a number of commitments.

As part of its contract with the White Houses campaign, it has pledged to work on a plan to reduce the carbon footprint of the nation, as well as the effects of climate change.

The chemical manufacturing industry also has agreed to spend up to $2 million on its own climate change research, according to an internal memo obtained by Bloomberg.

Some of the chemicals, which include some used in fracking, have been used in some industrial processes for decades.

But Burt said his campaign was not looking to just get chemicals to be used in clean-up efforts, but also to create new jobs.

“The idea is to put the industry in the driver’s seat and get the business model that makes it feasible,” he said, adding that it would help create jobs and provide more funding for clean-ups.

Even though the chemicals that Obama and his aides have chosen to use for the use are mostly used in industries that are highly dependent on foreign suppliers, like the chemicals used in energy production, Burt and others said the White, the chemical companies and the government should not be dependent on any single supplier.

While Burt stressed that the industry had not yet been able to fully assess the economic benefits of the proposed regulations, he acknowledged that he believed that it could create a significant boost to the economy.

He said the administration was likely to make a lot of noise about the chemicals in order to increase the number of people who use them, including companies such as Dow Chemical Co. that would not normally do business in the United States.

For example, Dow is considering selling off a major portion of its plant in Texas and is looking to build another in Iowa, where the president is from.

The company has said in the past that it will move the plant to Mexico if it has to, citing the potential for increased labor costs.

Despite the potential benefits of regulations like those being pushed by the chemical industries and the administration, some critics are concerned that Obama is going too far.

James G. Goss, a former senior administration official for the Environmental Protection Agency and a professor of economics at New York University, said the president has already overre