The last few weeks have been a rollercoaster ride for Minnesota Energy Resources, which has been dealing with a wave of bad publicity after a string of layoffs forced it to shut down its offices in a few states and leave millions of dollars in unpaid bills.
In October, it announced that it would be cutting 5,500 jobs and closing up to 3,000 stores across the country.
Then, in late December, it revealed that it had laid off 1,600 people, and the layoffs started rolling in in January.
At the same time, it has announced that the number of jobs it will be hiring in January is “significantly lower than what it anticipated.”
Its stock, which fell a bit after the announcement, has returned to pre-shorts levels, and on Friday it reported that it has $3.7 billion in cash, which is a little more than the company expected.
In other words, Minnesota Energy is now worth roughly what it was before the layoffs.
But even though the stock is now a little bit undervalued, it still has a ton of room to grow.
The company is currently on pace to add 3,500 new jobs in January, which would be a huge boost to the bottom line.
The biggest boost, though, will come from Minnesota’s natural gas industry, which currently employs more than half of the state’s workers.
But it is also a big source of revenue for the company.
According to a recent report from the U.S. Bureau of Labor Statistics, Minnesota has the fifth-largest natural gas workforce in the country, which could give Minnesota Energy plenty of room for growth.
According the report, the natural gas sector employs more people in Minnesota than any other industry in the state, and it employs an average of 12,000 people per year.
It is the largest single sector in Minnesota, but it is growing faster than any of the other industries, as the state has become increasingly reliant on natural gas for its energy needs.
That is partly because of a new tax on gas-fired power plants that was passed in February, which the state estimates will cost the state an additional $3 billion annually.
As of February, Minnesota had $16.4 billion in revenue from the natural-gas sector, which was almost two-thirds of its entire state budget.
The report estimates that the new tax will cost Minnesota $1.3 billion per year, which represents $3,000 per person for each year that the tax goes into effect.
That’s more than twice as much as it was in February 2016, which meant that Minnesota Energy was able to absorb the tax in its first two months.
The new tax alone is going to cost the company $3 million a day for the next four years, which equates to $20.6 million per day, or $30.4 million a year.
That may not sound like much, but the company is on track to earn over $2 billion in that time, which means it is going from being a small player in the natural resources sector to a big one.
As a result, the company has an opportunity to grow its revenue and its cash flow significantly, even if its market cap is still relatively low.
But the company will have to make a lot of changes to make sure that it can do that.
First, it will have a lot more to work with.
Its new revenue-generating technology will need to be tweaked.
As part of the tax, Minnesota’s utility regulators require utilities to offer customers “free” energy services for the first 30 days of the year, even though that does not mean that customers will get a fixed amount of electricity for the entire month.
Minnesota Energy estimates that its customers will pay $100 for the service, but that is likely to be a little higher.
That will mean that some customers will be able to get more electricity than they would have without the tax.
“We’re talking about people getting less power than they were paying for,” said Erik Burdick, vice president of business development for Minnesota.
“That’s an expensive price to pay for.”
The company will also have to adapt to the new taxes.
For instance, Minnesota is a state with a very strong wind industry.
In December, the Minnesota legislature passed a bill that would require the state to buy more wind power from renewable energy sources, like wind farms.
The bill was part of a broader package of bills that also included a tax on coal, a tax that the company hopes to make even bigger by expanding its operations to offshore facilities, and a tax imposed on methane.
Burdack said that although the company had a very successful solar program, the new bill was going to make it more difficult for Minnesota to compete in the renewable energy market.
“It is going be harder to get that wind or solar power from the state of Minnesota,” he said.
“If the legislature really wanted to help us compete, they could pass a tax in