Coal mining in Wyoming’s Wyoming Coal Deposit has been a source of controversy for decades.

Since the late 1800s, it’s been the site of a controversial coal mine, the first to be owned by the federal government, which also owned the mine at the time.

In recent years, however, the Wyoming Department of Interior and Mines has focused on coal mining to reduce pollution and ensure that the state has adequate water supplies, which in turn are used to clean up coal-laden sites.

The mine is also the home to a coal-burning power plant.

As a result, the mining industry has been fighting to keep the mine open.

In June, the Trump administration signed an order barring the mining of the mine.

The new order did not address the coal mines and mines that are still active in Wyoming, but rather targeted the state’s largest coal mine.

This coal mine has been in operation since the late 1960s and is one of the largest in the United States.

The Department of Energy estimates that the mine has generated enough coal to power approximately 12 million homes.

Wyoming’s Department of the Interior and Mining said in a statement that the coal mine was one of four proposed mines to be closed, but that the other three were all approved by the Trump Administration.

The announcement came as part of the Trump’s plan to repeal and replace the Obama-era Clean Power Plan, which aims to reduce carbon emissions from coal-fired power plants.

The coal mine’s closure is one part of Trump’s efforts to ease environmental regulations that are a major part of his campaign promise to revive the coal industry.

In a statement, the Department of State said the coal mining company will no longer be able to drill, mine, mine and export coal in Wyoming.

The department said the mining company has until May 1 to submit plans to remove its coal mining operations from the state.

“The Department of Zinke’s Department has taken steps to address the mining operations’ potential impacts on the environment and the community, including by requiring the company to cease operations by May 1, 2019,” the department said in the statement.

“We are committed to protecting the health and safety of the communities we serve, including tribal members, tribal residents and those living in remote areas of Wyoming.”

The mine’s fate is not the only thing that’s been affected by Trump’s new coal mining plan.

A recent report from the American Association of Mine Safety Engineers said that the removal of coal mines would cause the death toll from the coal-related illnesses in the U.S. to double by 2040.

The American Association for Mine Safety Engineering said in its report that there is a “high risk that the current closure of mining operations could cause significant harm to public health and public safety.”

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