Bolivian newspaper El Mercurio reports that the Bolivians are now running out of oil and they’re going to run out of gasoline too.
In response, the Venezuelan government is asking the IMF to provide an emergency loan of $1.3 billion to help defray the costs of the crisis.
In addition to the emergency loan, the IMF is also proposing a $1 billion emergency loan for food and other humanitarian assistance.
Venezuelan President Nicolas Maduro announced in June that he would impose a state of emergency in the country.
Maduro also asked Congress to pass legislation that would provide for the suspension of the U.S. trade and financial sanctions against Venezuela, but the legislation has yet to be passed.
Venezuelan oil producer PDVSA, which makes about 10 percent of Venezuela’s gasoline, reported that it sold 5 billion liters of gasoline in September, down from the 5 billion metric tons that were sold in September last year.
Venezuela’s state-owned oil company PDVPA reported that its monthly fuel bill rose by 2.6 percent to $5,547 per household in September from $5.9 million in August.
In its report on Venezuelan gas production, PDVAS said that it used the average gasoline price of $3.75 per liter in September and $3 per liter as the basis for its forecast.
PDVAs reported that gasoline prices have risen since the start of the year by 4.6 and 2.2 percent, respectively.
The country’s largest oil company, Petroleos de Venezuela SA, reported a 2.9 percent drop in oil prices in September to $57.50 per barrel.
Venezuela is currently facing an economic crisis with its oil and gas sector being the primary driver of the countrys economic woes.
As the country’s energy sector is the main driver of Venezuelas economic troubles, the government’s efforts to cut costs in the energy sector are hurting the country as a whole.
Venezuelan government officials are trying to cut spending and cut back on spending that supports the country to make the economy more efficient and competitive.
They have also cut back in the amount of money that the government spends on the social programs.
The government also is cutting the amount that it spends on pensions and salaries of the public servants.
The Venezuelan government has already announced that it will limit its spending on salaries and pensions to $20 billion per year by 2020, and that it would not increase that amount any further.
The Venezuelan government announced that its inflation rate will be 5 percent in 2020 and 5 percent by 2021.
The oil price was down by 7.4 percent in September.
In addition to PDVSS, PDVA, PDES, and PDVNA, Venezuela’s main oil companies are ExxonMobil, Chevron, Total, ConocoPhillips, Petrocaribe, and Total SA.
Venezuela is also in the process of acquiring additional oil companies in the oil-rich North Atlantic Treaty Organization, including ExxonMobil.
Venezuela already is a member of the North Atlantic Free Trade Agreement, which is a free trade agreement that aims to provide free trade between the U of A, Canada, and the United States.
The United States and Canada have signed the agreement with the goal of promoting economic growth and trade among the three nations.
Venezuela has recently been looking to acquire more of these countries, which are considered major suppliers of oil to the U, and has been attempting to acquire ExxonMobil in the past.
A report by The Atlantic magazine on October 3, 2018 reported that the Venezuelan oil industry has reached a $10 billion crisis.
The Venezuela Oil Market Association reported that oil production has fallen by 40 percent since the beginning of 2018, and output has fallen for nine months in a row.
During the same period of time, Venezuelan oil prices fell by 6.6 million barrels per day to a record low of $27.77 per barrel, and its production has decreased by 30 percent.
Venezuela currently has over $30 billion of oil reserves.
More than half of the oil produced in Venezuela is used to make gasoline, which has a price tag of about $5 per liter.
According to the United Nations, the U:s oil consumption in 2017 reached a record $10.9 billion and the world’s total oil consumption was more than $25 trillion.
According to data from the World Bank, Venezuela consumes about $8 billion in oil and $4 billion in gasoline each day, and a whopping $5 billion of the money is used in subsidies.
As a result of the economic crisis in Venezuela, there has been a sharp increase in the number of Venezuelan refugees from the country, who have been stranded at various points around the world due to the economic troubles.
There are approximately 7,500 Venezuelans currently living in Europe.
Most of them have left Venezuela due to political and economic problems in the government.
The crisis has caused the migration of Venezuelans from Latin America and the Caribbean to Europe.
Many of them are coming from