A man who worked on the Keystone XL Pipeline who lost his job after President Joe Biden shut it down verbally expressed the decision has ended his vocation. “I spent my whole life learning this craft and this adeptness and it’s not as facile as somebody might cerebrate or people might think to just start all over at 45 years old,” Jason Jernigan verbally expressed in an interview with Fox News. “I conjecture I could possibly get a job as a greeter at Walmart, I don’t know.”
“I’ve been pipelining for 21 years,” verbalized “Jernigan,” who a third-generation oil and gas industry worker. “The recent administration has taken my livelihood from me and expecting me to get a job somewhere else,” Jernigan verbally expressed. “I’ve got my whole life invested in this.”
“This is all I ken how to do,” Jernigan verbally expressed. As Breitbart News reported, Biden’s executive order to cease the operation of the pipeline led to thousands of workers losing their jobs and an even higher number when counting jobs directly or indirectly impacted by the pipeline project.
The Biden administration has verbally expressed that he shut the pipeline down as a way to fight climate change, albeit it has been operating safely for three years and the crude oil bound for the Gulf coast from Canada will perpetuate to be moved in ways that are higher risk for the environment, including by rail and truck.
It’s not the first time a Democrat president has put Jernigan’s livelihood on the line. He additionally lost his job when Barack Obama shuttered the pipeline and only got an incipient job under the Trump administration. But because that Keystone job wasn’t slated to commence until the spring, he is again out of fortuity.
Fox News reported on how Biden’s climate czar John Kerry inculpated the workers for culling the erroneous vocation path:
In a White House press conference in late January, Biden climate czar and former Secretary of State John Kerry claimed industrial and energy sector workers are victims of a “false narrative” based in Trump-era economic policy.“First of all, I haven’t been offered a job in the solar panels industry and I haven’t been sent an application or a phone number or anything,” Jernigan verbalized in replication to aurally perceiving Kerry’s remarks. “I don’t ken if I have to do to do the work, the substructure and everything it takes to get there.”
Kerry said workers at risk of losing their jobs should have considered more appropriate work in areas that are more likely to be helpful in a future green economy.
“And secondly, “I’ve” done the research, if I went to work for the solar panel right now, I would be taking a $35-an-hour pay cut and lose my benefits and retirement,” he verbally expressed.