The latest ad from Facebook is a throwback to the 1980s, when the company’s “Anti-frack” campaign was touted as the best way to fight climate change.
The ad was produced by the ad agency Thematic Group and shows a man in a blue and white T-shirt standing on a platform of a burning oil refinery in a desert.
It then shows a sign with a “Frack Free” tag attached.
The billboard reads: “We need to move away from fossil fuels, and we need to be fracking.
This is our chance.”
The tag line is: “Our future depends on fracking.”
“We need more jobs, more energy and more energy independence,” the ad says.
“We want to help people make choices about how to use their energy.”
“Fracking is one of the best ways to create jobs, grow our economy, and diversify our energy supply,” the billboard says.
The ad was commissioned by the US company, and it features the voice of a man named Chris in the background.
He is shown standing on the platform, where the ad is set to air.
“As a company, we need a message that helps people make the right decisions,” Chris told Business Insider in an email.
“The best way for us to do that is to get this message across.”
“As long as fracking is happening and as long as oil prices remain high, we’re going to continue to get oil from our neighbors, our friends, our neighbors’ friends, and our neighbors,'” he added.
The US is one country that is in the midst of a long-term decline in oil production, as the US continues to fight the devastating impacts of climate change on its economy.
Fracking has long been linked to the environment, with the Environmental Protection Agency recently declaring that the practice is a “public health threat” that requires a public health response.
In January, the US Energy Information Administration (EIA) released a report detailing the amount of oil and gas extraction in the United States.
According to the report, production is expected to grow by 7% this year, and by 15% in 2021.
According to EIA, fracking is the second largest source of energy for the United State, accounting for nearly half of all oil and natural gas produced.