How Germany’s chemical industry digested and processed the fallout from the chemical crisis

Germany’s industry is preparing for a future where it cannot afford to be left behind.

The chemicals industry is grappling with the consequences of the German chemical disaster that took the lives of hundreds of thousands of people and triggered a global crisis.

The German government has set up a task force to figure out how to cope with the new reality and its own internal challenges in a country that is still recovering from the collapse of the Berlin Wall in 1989.

The task force, which was set up in 2015, has been meeting in a special meeting held last week.

The task force has to find a way to find solutions that allow the industry to be competitive in the long run, as well as a way of coping with the legacy of the crisis, the head of the committee told The Associated Press.

The commission, made up of a former top official at the federal government, will work to find ways to ensure that Germany has a sustainable chemical industry, which will make it more competitive globally.

“The government is already taking the necessary measures, and I think that’s the most important thing to take into consideration,” said Alexander Söder, a member of the commission who was the top chemical industry official at Germany’s federal ministry of the environment.

The chemical industry in Germany was already struggling in the aftermath of the chemical spill, and some of its companies are now facing new financial pressures.

The state of Bavaria alone has seen its budget cut by about 30 percent, while the government has announced a further 13 billion euros ($16 billion) in cuts.

The government also said it is cutting its energy subsidies and eliminating certain subsidies to industrial customers.

The country’s major chemical companies, such as BASF, are already struggling to find funding.

Their revenue was almost half a billion euros last year, while a large portion of their profits are dependent on the country’s nuclear power plants, which have suffered from a lack of fuel supplies.

The government has promised to restore energy subsidies but the situation has left many businesses and workers with no money.

In the German industrial city of Essen, one of the biggest chemical suppliers in Germany, the majority of the workforce have left their jobs because they can no longer afford to pay their bills.

“When we had a good working relationship with the government, we were able to pay our bills.

We didn’t have any problems, we had no problems at all,” said the manager of a local chemical factory.

In Essen the factory is owned by BASF’s parent company BASF SA, which is responsible for all chemical industry products.

The factory is located in the heart of Essens historic center.BASF is the world’s largest chemical producer, and the German government says that it will spend 1.4 billion euros on a massive infrastructure project in Essen that will create thousands of jobs.

But the situation for the chemical industry is difficult, and it has not yet been confirmed how much money it will be able to save.

Some analysts believe that the German state should have provided financial assistance to help struggling companies to get out of the mess they are in.

Bertrand Guenaud, a researcher at the Centre for International Environmental Policy in Paris, said that the state should provide some financial assistance, but he also said that BASF and other chemical companies should take a more active role in finding a solution to the crisis.”BASFs financial position will remain in a very serious state even after the [financial] relief, and we are also talking about a massive cost to the state that has to be taken into account,” Guenauert said.

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