Fiber manufacturers have been saying for years that they are facing a crisis because of the cost of protecting their fiber.
The problem is, the government doesn’t even have the funds to protect fiber.
A new report by the American Council on Fiber, a nonprofit organization, estimates that the federal government will be unable to keep its fiber barrier intact for at least a decade, and perhaps longer.
This could have a major impact on the lives of Americans and the American economy, the report argues.
The barrier is a key element of fiber’s protection, but it’s also the largest barrier in the country.
The barriers are in place to help protect people and buildings from wind, water, and earthquakes, but the barriers are designed to withstand only wind and water, so they don’t protect from earthquakes, floods, or fires.
In fact, the barriers have been described as being designed to help prevent Americans from dying from heat-related diseases.
But with a budget that is expected to be slashed to near-zero levels, and with the economy struggling, the barrier may not last for much longer.
In its report, The American Council of Fiber (ACF) said the barriers could be shut down if the government does not invest in protecting the fiber it has built over the past decade.
The report, called “Fiber and its Impact on the Economy,” says that even though the barriers protect from winds and storms, they also make it more difficult for the U-shaped fiber to move across the country and into homes and businesses.
“Fibers can become embedded in the concrete, creating additional barriers,” it states.
The U.D.C. report also notes that a large number of barriers are already falling apart, making it unlikely that the government will invest in replacing them.
It says that by 2025, the federal barrier will have fallen far below what it should have, and by 2035, there will be no barrier left.
It’s a crisis, and we need to act To help Americans and their families, the American Conservative and the Council of American-Islamic Relations (CAIR) have created a campaign called “Save Our Fiber.”
It’s an effort that’s targeting more than just the barrier at the fiber export facility in St. Louis, Missouri.
The group is asking for donations in the $100,000 range, and is asking anyone who believes that a barrier is important to them to contact them.
“A barrier will never protect against earthquakes, flood, or wildfires,” CAIR’s Ali Fadel said in a statement to The Huffington Post.
“Our fiber industry will always be resilient, but if we are not protected by the government and the economy, we will be left with little choice but to continue to struggle for survival.”
The organization is also calling for all Americans to sign an online petition that is available at SaveOurFiber.org.
In the petition, the group states that the barriers that are in effect are the reason the barriers continue to fall apart and that Americans need to step up to make a difference.
“The barriers that protect us from the winds and rain that threaten us are a relic of a time when we were less secure in our homes, our businesses, and our futures,” the petition states.
“They should be replaced with new barriers that ensure our fiber continues to be the safest and most cost-effective fiber in our nation.”